Nigerian Government: Chibok Girls Can't Go Home.

Government Seized Chibok Girls
Freed Chibok Girls on Thanksgiving

Seized young ladies liberated from over two years of imprisonment by Boko Haram Islamic radicals were kept by Nigerian authorities from going through Christmas at home with their families, relatives and a legal counselor said Tuesday.

The news brought up issues about Nigeria's treatment of the 21 young ladies liberated in October through transaction interceded by the Swiss government and the International Committee of the Red Cross.

Almost 300 young ladies taking science exams were seized from an administration all inclusive school in the northeastern town of Chibok in April 2014. Handfuls got away inside hours, and 219 stay hostage. The mass kidnapping brought Boko Haram world consideration and started a worldwide online networking development to #BringBackOurGirls.

Those liberated in October have been held for injury guiding and recovery in Abuja, the capital.

They requested to spend Christmas at home. The administration attempted to mollify them saying they would fly their folks to Abuja, human rights legal counselor Emmanuel Ogebe said.

He said the young ladies demanded being at home and touched base in Chibok on Christmas Eve, however were held at an official's home.

Christmas Day passed yet they were not permitted to see their folks until Borno state Gov. Kashim Shettima showed up Monday with cameras to have his photo taken authoritatively introducing the young ladies to their folks, Ogebe said. 

Government Seized Chibok Girls
Chibok Girls

"As far as a Christmas family get-together, this must rank among the world's most awesome fizzled parties," Ogebe told The Associated Press by telephone from his base in Washington. "The Grinch, or for this situation the administration, stole their Christmas this time. Not the fear based oppressors."

The mother of one young lady and the father of another told the AP that the young ladies needed to go to Christmas benefit at their congregation, however were advised they needed to stay at the lawmaker's home for their security. The relatives talked on state of homelessness, dreading repercussions from the administration for them and their girls.

The Bring Back Our Girls development, Human Rights Watch and legal advisors like Ogebe, who has sorted out grants in the United States for a portion of the young ladies who got away from the night of the snatching, are inquiring as to whether the damaged young ladies have gotten away one type of bondage to another.

Nigeria's armed force has liberated a huge number of individuals from imprisonment by Boko Haram this year, as it has driven the fanatics out of towns and towns where they had announced an Islamic caliphate. Most have been confined for cross examination in shocking conditions that have brought about the passings of recently liberated prisoners and their infants, Amnesty International has reported.

President Muhammadu Buhari this week pronounced that Boko Haram had at last been "smashed," driven out of their last fortification in the northeastern Sambisa Forest where they were accepted to hold numerous Chibok young ladies. The administration said for the current week that transactions to free whatever is left of the young ladies proceed.

The military triumph in Sambisa, which couldn't be autonomously checked, is probably not going to end the destructive suicide bombings and assaults on remote towns and armed force camps organized by the extremists.
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