A Widow’s Plea for Justice
The widow of Emmanuel Daniel, an e-hailing taxi driver allegedly killed by passengers in Port Harcourt, is seeking justice for her husband’s tragic death. Eberechi Daniel, a mother of three, recounted the events leading to her husband’s demise in a heart-wrenching plea for justice.
Tragic Turn of Events
Emmanuel Daniel had recently installed a tracking device in his Bolt car, a safety measure for his e-hailing taxi service. However, he encountered complications with the tracker’s installation, prompting him to return to correct the error.
It was during this return journey that he unknowingly picked up passengers who would change the course of his life.
A Heartbreaking Discovery
Eberechi Daniel received a distressing call around 7 pm, directing her to the Military hospital and later to the Rivers State Teaching Hospital. Her search for her husband’s well-being ended in devastation when she learned of his tragic fate.
Armed robbers had targeted Emmanuel Daniel, hijacking his car after shooting him. Remarkably, the tracking device played a pivotal role in the unfolding events, causing the vehicle to halt along a road.
It was revealed that the very passengers he had taken on his journey were responsible for the fatal attack in the D-line area.
A Plea for Justice
In the midst of her grief, Eberechi Daniel implores the government to assist her in bringing those responsible for her husband’s murder to justice.
With three children to care for, she seeks closure and retribution for the senseless loss of her beloved spouse. The abandoned car, a grim reminder of the tragic incident, was later discovered in the Craft Centre area of D-line in Port Harcourt.
A Painful Farewell
As the family begins preparations to transport Emmanuel Daniel’s remains to his ancestral village in Anambra State for a proper burial, his widow’s plea for justice remains a poignant testament to the devastating impact of violence on innocent lives.Share on Facebook «||» Share on Twitter «||» Share on Reddit «||» Share on LinkedIn