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Muhammadu Buhari

Lát'ọwọ́ Wikipedia, ìwé ìmọ̀ ọ̀fẹ́
His Excellency

Muhammadu Buhari
Ààrẹ ilẹ̀ Nàìjíríà 7k & 15k
Lọ́wọ́lọ́wọ́
Ó gun orí àga
29 Oṣù Kàrún 2015
Vice PresidentYemi Osinbajo
AsíwájúGoodluck Jonathan
Chair of the Supreme Military Council
In office
31 Oṣù Kejìlá 1983 – 27 Oṣù Kẹjọ 1985
Vice PresidentTunde Idiagbon (Chief of Staff)
AsíwájúShehu Shagari (President)
Arọ́pòIbrahim Babangida (Chair of the Armed Forces Ruling Council)
Ijoba Ijoba ti Awọn Ọkọ Ẹrọ
Lọ́wọ́lọ́wọ́
Ó gun orí àga
11 Kọkànlá Oṣù 2015
AsíwájúDiezani Allison-Madueke
Gómínà ìpínlẹ̀ Bọ̀nú
In office
3 Oṣù Kejì 1976 – 15 Oṣù Kẹta 1976
AsíwájúPosition established
Arọ́pòMustapha Amin
Governor of the Northeastern State
In office
1 Oṣù Kẹjọ 1975 – 3 Oṣù Kejì1976
AsíwájúMusa Usman
Arọ́pòPosition abolished
Àwọn àlàyé onítòhún
Ọjọ́ìbí17 Oṣù Kejìlá 1942 (1942-12-17) (ọmọ ọdún 81)
Daura, Northern Region, Nigeria[1][2]
(now Daura, Katsina State, Nigeria)
Ẹgbẹ́ olóṣèlúAll Progressives Congress
(Àwọn) olólùfẹ́
Safinatu Yusuf
(m. 1971; div. 1988)

Aisha Halilu (m. 1989)
Àwọn ọmọ10
Alma materNigerian Military Training College
Mons Officer Cadet School
U.S. Army War College
WebsiteOfficial website
Military service
Nickname(s)Baba go slow[3][4]
AllegianceNàìjíríà Nàìjíríà
Branch/service Adigun Nàìjíríà
Years of service1961–1985
RankMajor General
*Yemi Osinbajo served as Acting President from 19 January 2017 – 13 March 2017 and 7 May 2017 – 21 August 2017 while Buhari received medical treatment.

Muhammadu Buhari (tí wọ́n bí ní Ọjọ́ ketàdínlógún, Oṣù Kejìlá Odún 1942) olóṣèlú tí ó jẹ́ Ààrẹ orílè-èdè Nàíjíríà láàrin ọdún 2015 sí ọdún 2023.[5][6] Ó lo ṣáà àkọ́kọ́ rẹ̀ láàrin odún 2015 sí 2019 àti kejì láàrin ọdún 2019 sí 2023[7]. Buhari tí fìgbà kan jẹ́ ogágun Méjọ̀ Gẹ́nẹ́rà àti pé ó j̣e olórí orílẹ̀ èdè Nàíjíríà lati 31st Oṣù kejìlá odún 1983 sí Oṣù kẹjó odún 1985, léyìn tí ó fi kúùpù ológun gbàjọba.[8][9]

Igbesi aye tete[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

A bí Muhammadu Buhari sí ìdílé Fulani ní ọjọ 17 Kejìlá 1942, ní Daura, Ìpínlè Katsina[10], baba rẹ ni Hardo Adamu, ẹni tí ó jẹ́ olori Fulani, orúkọ ìyá rẹ̀ sì ni Zulaihat, ẹni tí ó Hausa.[11][12] Òun ni ọmọ kẹtalelogun bàbá rẹ̀. Ìyá Buhari ni ó tọ dàgbà, bàbá rẹ̀ fi ayé sílè nígbà tí ó wà ní ọmọ ọdún mẹ́rinrin[13].

Ìgbésí ayé rẹ̀ gẹ́gẹ́ bi Ológun[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

Buhari dara pò mó Nigerian Military Training College (NMTC) ní ọdun 1962, ó jẹ́ omo odun kan dínlógún nígbà náà.[14] Ní oṣù kejì ọdún 1964, a yí orúkọ ilé-ìwé ológun náà padà sí Nigerian Defence Academy (NDA).

Ní àárín 1962 sí 1963, Buhari kó nípa ìmò ogun ní Mons Officer Cadet School ní ìlú Aldershot, England.[15] Ní oṣù kínní ọdún 1963, nígbà tí Buhari jẹ́ ọmọ ọdún ogún, a sọ́ di lieutenanti kejì.

Àwọn Ìtókasí[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. "Muhammadu Buhari Presidential Candidate". thisisbuhari.com. Retrieved 8 February 2015. 
  2. "Muhammad Buhari". Enyclopaedia Britannica. Retrieved 8 February 2015. 
  3. Magnoswki, Daniel. "Buhari Goes From Nigeria's Change Champion to 'Baba Go Slow'". Bloomberg. Retrieved 6 September 2015. 
  4. Buhari, Muhammadu. "From Baba Buhari Am Now Being Called Baba 'Go Slow' – 22/07/15". YouTube. Retrieved 6 September 2015. 
  5. "Muhammadu Buhari | Biography & Facts | Britannica". www.britannica.com (in Èdè Gẹ̀ẹ́sì). 2023-05-29. Retrieved 2023-06-03. 
  6. "President Buhari's inaugural speech on May 29, 2015". The Guardian Nigeria News - Nigeria and World News (in Èdè Gẹ̀ẹ́sì). 2019-05-29. Retrieved 2022-08-22. 
  7. Abang, Mercy (2019-05-29). "Nigeria's Muhammadu Buhari sworn in for second term as president". Google. Retrieved 2019-09-24. 
  8. "Military Regime of Buhari and Idiagbon, January 1984 - August 1985". Retrieved 12 September 2013. 
  9. Max Siollun (October 2003). "Buhari and Idiagbon: A Missed Opportunity for Nigeria". Dawodu.com. http://www.dawodu.com/siollun3.htm. Retrieved 12 September 2013. 
  10. The Guardian: "Muhammadu Buhari: reformed dictator returns to power in democratic Nigeria" by David Smith 31 March 2015
  11. "Muhammadu Buhari Presidential Candidate". thisisbuhari.com. Archived from the original on 16 January 2016. Retrieved 8 February 2015.  Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  12. "Muhammad Buhari". Encyclopaedia Britannica. https://www.britannica.com/biography/Muhammadu-Buhari. Retrieved 8 February 2015. 
  13. "Exclusive Interview With GMB – Buhari speaks to The Sun Newspaper". 
  14. Obotetukudo, Solomon (2011). The Inaugural Addresses and Ascension Speeches of Nigerian Elected and Non elected presidents and prime minister from 1960 -2010. University Press of America. p. 90. 
  15. The Times, "US overtakes Britain at educating leaders" (September 5, 2019), pg. 19