Igwe, Mr. Senate President! Senate President Bukola Saraki showed up to preside at plenary on Wednesday, March 16, 2016, dressed up in native attire with an Igbo red cap to match. It was a refreshing look of the Kwara-born politician as he exchanged the Igbo traditional greeting with Sen. Mao Ohuabunwa who was sworn in after a rerun election. Saraki's media office says the senate president's outfit was a completely made-in-Aba attire as part of his efforts to patronize made-in-Nigeria products and grow the country's economy.
Igwe, Mr. Senate President!
Senate President Bukola Saraki showed up to preside at plenary on Wednesday, March 16, 2016, dressed up in native attire with an Igbo red cap to match. It was a refreshing look of the Kwara-born politician as he exchanged the Igbo traditional greeting with Sen. Mao Ohuabunwa who was sworn in after a rerun election.
Saraki’s media office says the senate president’s outfit was a completely made-in-Aba attire as part of his efforts to patronize made-in-Nigeria products and grow the country’s economy.
Igwe, Mr. Senate President! Senate President Bukola Saraki showed up to preside at plenary on Wednesday, March 16, 2016, dressed up in native attire with an Igbo red cap to match. It was a refreshing look of the Kwara-born politician as he exchanged the Igbo traditional greeting with Sen. Mao Ohuabunwa who was sworn in after a rerun election. Saraki's media office says the senate president's outfit was a completely made-in-Aba attire as part of his efforts to patronize made-in-Nigeria products and grow the country's economy.
Igwe, Mr. Senate President!
Senate President Bukola Saraki showed up to preside at plenary on Wednesday, March 16, 2016, dressed up in native attire with an Igbo red cap to match. It was a refreshing look of the Kwara-born politician as he exchanged the Igbo traditional greeting with Sen. Mao Ohuabunwa who was sworn in after a rerun election.
Saraki’s media office says the senate president’s outfit was a completely made-in-Aba attire as part of his efforts to patronize made-in-Nigeria products and grow the country’s economy.
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