Linda Ikeji who delivered of a bouncing baby boy on Monday at the Emory Hospital in Atlanta, and promised to spoil her son as she is ready to flaunt all she would be getting for him on social media, has done the unbelievable.

The blogger’s sisters, Laura and Sandra, have taken to their Instagram handles to share pictures and videos of the brand new Bentley Linda just acquired for her baby, Jayce Jeremi.

Laura’s video shows the receipt of the car which carries Linda Ikeji’s name as the buyer on it. She shared her posts and wrote: “Sold to Linda Ikeji this one heavy sha. Bentley Mulsanne.


“Dear Jayce, ya mom went crazy the day u came into this world, oh boy! ya own don better. Dem born u buy Bentley. Omo mama olowo. Can’t remember what my parents bought when they had me hehe. Check out Linlin’ s Bentley.” 


2.7m Nigerian women committed abortion -PAMA SURVEY


A survey conducted by the Performance Monitoring and Accountability (PMA2020) in collaboration with Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation has shown that Nigerian women committed about 2.7 million abortions in 2017.

Presenting the results of the survey in Abuja on Friday, Suzanne Bell, a scientist at John Hopkins School of Public Health, said a majority of the abortions were done by young girls in secondary schools and women in their early 20s.

The survey was carried out in Lagos, Kano, Kaduna, Rivers, Nasarawa, Anambra and Taraba States.

“In 2018, PMA 2020 conducted a survey to produce updated and expanded estimates of abortion-related indicators.

“The survey results provided new insights into the characteristics of women who have abortions and the pathways leading to abortion within or outside the healthcare system.

“In Nigeria, most public tertiary facilities provided post-abortion care (92 per cent) and safe abortion services to save a woman’s life (81 per cent); lower level public facilities and private facilities were much less likely to do so.

“In 2017, the annual incidence of likely abortions in Nigeria was 41.8 per cent per 1000 women aged, 15 to 49, which is nearly 1.8 million abortions.

“When including information related to the experience of respondents closest confidants, the rate of likely abortions in Nigeria rose to 2.7 million.”

Bell said that women living in rural areas, women with no education and women who are poor were the most likely to have had the least safe abortion.

She further said that six out of 10 abortions were considered least safe and 11% of women experienced complications for which they sought post-abortion care at a health facility.

Earlier, Elizabeth Omoluabi, principal investigator, PMA2020, said that one out of every four children were unintended, giving rise to some of the abortions committed by women.

Omoluabi, therefore, called for the empowerment of women to have family planning before marriage in order to reduce the abortion rate.



A ban has been lifted on Rafiki a film about lesbian love. This follows the film being shown at the Cannes Film Festival. The ban was lifted just for seven days to allow the film to be submitted for the Oscars.


The ban was imposed in April to deter promoting homosexuality which is illegal in Kenya.
The judge ruled that the film could be shown to willing adults. She said she was “not convinced that Kenya is such a weak society that its moral foundation will be shaken by seeing such a film”

Kenya has overturned a ban on Rafiki, a film about a lesbian love affair and the first ever move from the country to be shown at the Cannes film festival

— AFP Entertainment (@AFPceleb) September 21, 2018

Simple way to withdraw with your phone without a debit card from an ATM

How cardless ATMs work
Many people may not even be aware that they can get cash from Chase ATMs nationwide without an actual card. It’s all thanks to NFC, the same wireless technology that lets you pay at certain registers by tapping your phone against a pay terminal. This saves you the trouble of having to rummage in your bag or pocket to find your wallet.
Look for this symbol at Chase cardless ATMs to take out cash using your mobile wallet. Chase


At Chase cardless ATMs, all you need to do is open your mobile wallet and tap your phone over the ATM’s NFC symbol, rather than inserting your card. Then you’ll be prompted to enter your PIN into the keypad to take out cash, exactly as if you had used your physical card.
NFC technology uses encryption when reading and sending sensitive information, like your card numbers, to keep your transaction secure. Other added security features, such as fingerprint access and passcodes, are already built in to your smartphone and mobile wallet, so you can take out cash with confidence.
Preparing your smartphone to use a cardless ATM
Chase has partnered with top mobile wallet apps from Apple, Google, and Samsung to make it convenient to use your phone to take cash out at the ATM. Before you can use your Chase debit or Liquid® card to take out cash, you’ll need to “provision” your cards, which means you store them on your smartphone’s mobile wallet app to make them available for use.
You can do this in one of two ways. To add your card directly to your smartphone’s mobile wallet, you simply open the wallet application and either scan your card or manually input your card numbers to store your information. You can also provision your card through the Chase Mobile® app, which will automatically add it to your phone’s mobile wallet. Once your card has been added to your mobile wallet, you’ll be able to use it the next time you’re at an ATM.
With Chase cardless ATMs, you won’t have to worry about passing up those fresh blueberries the next time you’re out on a run — even if you’ve left your wallet at home.
Learn more about Chase cardless ATMs.
This post is sponsored by Chase.
Cardless ATM access can be used for Chase consumer debit cards (excluding CPC Privileges card), business debit cards (excluding Business Associate cards) and Chase Liquid® cards added to Apple Pay®, Google Pay™, or Samsung Pay. Use at Chase ATMs where you see the Cardless symbol.
Apple, the Apple logo, Apple Pay, iPhone, iPad, Apple Watch and Touch ID are trademarks of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries.
Google Pay and the Google Pay Logo are trademarks of Google Inc. Google Pay works on Android devices running Android Lollipop 5.0 or above.
Samsung and Samsung Pay are trademarks or registered trademarks of Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd. Use only in accordance with law. Screen images are simulated; actual appearance may vary. Samsung Pay is available on select Samsung devices.
The Contactless Symbol is a trademark owned by and used with permission of EMVCo, LLC.


Tinubu, the principal of Ambode might change his mind about backing Sanwo-Olu who has moved to unseat the present governor in Lagos State.


Fortune may smile on Lagos State Governor Akinwunmi Ambode as the leadership of the All Progressives Congress (APC) steps up pressure on National Leader Bola Tinubu to back the incumbent’s re-election.

The duo has been at loggerheads, with Tinubu supporting a former Commissioner for Commerce and Industry, Mr. Babajide Sanwo-Olu, ahead of the September 29 primary to select the party’s flag-bearer.



As a youth , while growing up I could remember vividly my parents sharing chores between I and my siblings, the girls would be asked to sweep and cook while the boys were asked to do chores apart from cooking , and I am sure this same training was also inculcated and enforced in most families and when we asked why they would say “that is how it is”. This form of training has left a deep mark in the life of most people especially the men and younger boys who now see such work (cooking) as the work of only the opposite sex (women) in the society.
In our generation today, things has turned around from the usual way of our of our fathers that’s why it’s known as the “21st century”. Critically examining this issue, should men be allowed to cook for their wives?. In the past, it was known that it’s a taboo for a man to be found handling kitchen utensils much less cooking when he has a wife “at home”. This gender-biased culture could be understood from an angle that women are the sole owners of the kitchen which is wrong.
Moreover, looking deep into the society today we can observe the fact that women also partake in occupation and career for the sake of helping  and supporting their husbands, this stress on the part of the woman becomes burdensome when they would have to come back and continue domestic chores and duties. The African mentality of cooking being the sole responsibility of women should be erased as mutual agreement can make it possible for men to partake also in cooking in the family and a way of helping his wife regardless of cultural and ethnic perspective, that is, it could be done out of free will and understanding. This is not the era where men who decide to cook for their wives are seen an weaklings but and era where mutual love among couple makes it possible for a man to help-out once in a while as a sign of love. Happiness in a family doesn’t only revolve around the circle of sexual relationship, it could be reflected in the mutual ability to help one another in the time of want and need.
Conclusively the ancient perception of people towards cooking as the only responsibility of women or wives in the society should be erased as this could be done either by a man or a woman based on mutual ground.



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