Gaddafi’s sex chamber was uncovered and exposed

Gaddafi’s sex chamber has been exposed, this is where he raped girls and boys uncovered. But hey he wasnt stupid and careless because he also had a fully-fitted gynecological suite where young girls were checked for STDs before being delivery to the dictator. hmmm what a story ….

It is now two years since the Libya’s Colonel Gaddafi died, since then many stories have unfolded about his horrific actions to the Libyan people, but this time the worst was uncovered, read in detail the terrifying  story as explained by OLGA CRAIG and NIKKI MURFITT from the Daily mail. 

IT has been more than two years since the capture and death of Muammar Gaddafi, the Libyan dictator whose reign subjected an impoverished people to four decades of murder and terror.  

When the bedraggled former leader was hauled out of a drainpipe and shot in October 2011, his death ended the bloody Nato-led civil war that had ravaged the country since the start of that year. 

The full horror of his brutality has been slow to emerge, with many Libyans still fearing retaliation by those who continue to be loyal to their late leader. But it can now be revealed that the most heartbreaking of Gaddafi’s victims include hundreds, possibly thousands of teenage girls who, throughout his 42-year reign, were beaten, raped and forced to become his sex slaves.

Many were virgins kidnapped from schools and universities and kept prisoner for years in a specially designed secret sex lair hidden within Tripoli University or his many palaces. In the 26 months since he was deposed, Gaddafi’s den – where he regularly raped girls as young as 14 – has remained locked. But today its gaudy interior, where the colonel brutalised his victims, can be seen for the first time in photographs from a hard-hitting BBC4 documentary. 

Inside the small, nondescript single-storey complex, the girls were forced to watch pornography to ‘educate’ them for their degrading treatment at the hands of Gaddafi. And even those who did manage to escape were often shunned by their deeply religious Muslim families who believed their family honour had been tainted. 

When the dictator’s body was dragged through the streets by a baying mob, just hours after he was beaten and shot in the head, the hastily convened transitional government moved swiftly to seal off the sex dungeon. They feared the full extent of Gaddafi’s debased and lewd lifestyle would horrify the Western world and cause deep embarrassment to Libya.
One of the rooms holds little more than a double bed, lit by an orange lamp. Its 1970s decor and grimy Jacuzzi – all left exactly as they were when Gaddafi last used it – give it a seedy and gloomy air. But even more chilling is the clinical gynaecological suite in an adjoining room. It was here, on two beds fitted with stirrups behind a table laden with surgical instruments, that Gaddafi’s young victims were examined to ensure they had no sexually transmittable diseases. And here they were forced to undergo abortions if they became pregnant. 

They, however, were the lucky ones. Other young victims were so badly abused that they were dumped in car parks and on waste ground, and left to die.
Gaddafi’s modus operandi was to tour schools and universities where female students were invited to his lectures.

As he spoke before his hushed audience, he would silently scan the room seeking out attractive girls. Before leaving he would pat those he had ‘selected’ on the head.
Within hours his private bodyguards would round up those chosen and kidnap them. If their families tried to keep them from Gaddafi’s clutches, they were gunned down.
One teacher at a Tripoli school recalled how the girls were all very young. ‘Some were only 14,’ she said. ‘They would simply take the girl they wanted. They had no conscience, no morals, not an iota of mercy even though she was a mere child.’

One mother, whose daughter was a student, said the community around Tripoli University lived in fear when a visit from the colonel was announced. ‘The girls he wanted would be rounded up and sent to him,’ she said. 

‘One just disappeared and they never found her again, despite her father and brothers searching for her. Another was found three months later, cut, raped and lying in the middle of a park. She had been left for dead.’

Even today, the Libyan people are afraid to speak openly about Gaddafi’s depravity, fearing reprisals from his former henchmen.

But one woman – who was repeatedly raped by the despot over seven years from the age of 15 – has anonymously spoken of how he terrorised and abused her. She had been chosen to present the colonel with a bouquet when he toured her school in his home town of Sirte on the Mediterranean coast, 350 miles east of Tripoli.

When he patted her head afterwards, in an apparently paternal gesture, she thought she had pleased the man she and her fellow Libyans were forced to call ‘the Guide’.
The next day three woman dressed in military uniform arrived telling her parents she was needed to present more flowers. Instead, she was driven at high speed to Gaddafi’s lair. Once there, he barked at his women soldiers: ‘Get her ready.’ 

The girl was stripped, given a blood test and shaved of all but her pubic hair. She was dressed in a G-string, forced into a low-cut gown and had thick make-up plastered on her face. When she was shoved into Gaddafi’s room, to her horror he was lying naked on the bed. When she tried to run out, the women soldiers grabbed her and flung her back on the bed.

She was raped repeatedly during the seven years she was held captive, eventually escaping when a door was accidentally left unlocked.
Fuelled by cocaine and alcohol – and often Viagra – Gaddafi abused her horribly. ‘I will never forget that first time, that moment,’ she says. ‘He violated my body and pierced my soul with a dagger. That blade will never come out.’ 

It took the documentary-makers months of negotiations to be allowed access to information on Gaddafi as Libya remains secretive and hide-bound by bureaucracy.

The Rohingya people need alot of prayers and Mercies from neighbouring governments

Photo credit:Reuters
Dear readers, please I am requesting for prayers for this group of people (the Rohingya) with the hope that, the neighbouring governments would have Mercy on their existence. The Rohingya are linguistically related to the Indo-Aryan peoples of India and Bangladesh. As of 2012, about 800,000 Rohingya live in Burma. According to the United Nations, they are one of the most persecuted minorities in the world. Many Rohingya have fled to ghettos and refugee camps in neighbouring Bangladesh, and to areas along the Thai-Burma border. More than 100,000 Rohingya in Burma continue to live in camps for internally displaced persons, forbidden by authorities from leaving.
According to Human Right Watch January 2014 release, increased numbers of Rohingya, a Muslim minority that is effectively denied citizenship in Burma, have been crossing to Thailand in often-rickety boats. This has included numerous children, many of whom are unaccompanied by parents. 
Thousands of Rohingya have passed through one of at least three “trafficking camps” in southern Thailand, where some have been held for ransom or sold to fishing boats and farms as manual laborers. A high-ranking police official confirmed to journalists the existence of the camps and acknowledged an informal policy called “option two,” which relies on smuggling networks to expel Rohingya migrants, including asylum seekers, from Thailand. All prayer goes to this group of people…

Model Manka Nadine speaks to us after Cameroon’s first Academy Awards (SONNAH Awards 2013)

If you have carefully been following the many Cameroon’s beauty pageants , then you are probably already familiar with Manka Nadine’s remarkable journey as a model and activist .

This accomplished but humble model was the first runner up at Miss West Africa Cameroon 2011 and a recent subject of the TOYP, JCI Cameroon’s Ten Outstanding Young Person. As her popularity rose, she became the face of many Cameroon designers such as Afroshic Clothing. Her patent beauty and composed self placed her as a feature in WINENUS Official Video. Manka Nadine also owns a blog where she often shares alot about herslef. You can visit her blog here  manka Nadine ‘s Blog
Manka Nadine is an altruistic young woman to reckon with, she is the Vice President of Redemptive Education Initiative Cameroon, her selfless concern for others in her community earned her a place for the United Nation’s pageant (where she was a Cameroon delegate). 
During  my recent interview with this sound devoted activist, it was no doubt beauty was not to serve her personal benefits, but rather,  is a tool she uses to highlight the course dear to her heart and for which  she stands for (this is improving literacy rate among young people in Cameroon). Here is my modest conversation (interview) with this remarkable lady: Manka Nadine speaks:
Thanks for new year wishes
Same to u dear

Tell about your journey into modelling ?
Wow..I love this question..a lot of pple always get it wrong. I didn’t exactly set out to be a model. Am an Accountant. But it so happened that in my final year of university I took part in a beauty pageant. A popular beauty pageant Miss West Africa Cameroon. My participation in that pageant pulled a lot of public eyes on me and I ended up as the first runner up. The public attention just made me a public figure in a way. One thing let to another.. I started representing NGOS designers used me for photo shoots and same year I got an award from Junior Chamber International as one of the 10 most outstanding young Cameroonian of 2011. Tv shows invited me as guests the pple started calling me a model
Through my search on you, I discovered you took part in the UN’s pageant, tell me what it meant for you ?
You know what they with a purpose. Use your talent to serve humanity..that’s basically what it was about. It was an honour to be the one to represent Cameroon for it. It was just a great honour for me. I was honoured to be Cameroons delegate for that platform. And it is actually a very wonderful initiative
You can say that again “beauty with a purpose” So Nadine, you are one of Cameroon’s Altruistic young women,  tell me,what do you stand for , what are you defending as a activist?
No child is asked to be born. Therefore if a child is born that child deserves to be well taken care of it not by their own biological parents if they are no.more but the community in which they are owes them that responsibility. Especially when it comes to acquiring basic education
Literacy gives people tools with which to improve their livelihood..partake in community decision making..gain access to information about health care and above all it enables them to realise their rights and duties as citizens and as Human beings. Therefore we cannot under estimate the empowering role of.literacy if Cameroon has to achieve its goal of becoming an emerging nation by 2035
I educate pple about the empowering role of literacy especially in the suburbs and the NGO I work with Redemptive Education actually the vice president Der..thats our goal. To identity as many kids as possible who roam the street every academic year and send them back to the classrooms where they belong
As you pointed out about the promise of Cameroon being an emerging one at the horizon 2035, How is this long date going to impair the course you stand for; especially with the fast evolution of technological innovation?
Did u say long date!! 2035 is just next door. I even see it rather close.
But the impact of technology will facilitate the process coz technology has made everything smart. Things can be done faster than normal. With the presence of technology..yes 2035 looks long coz with technology every thing is smart. But the Cameroon of 2035 that our president envisions is close but we are getting there and as for Redemption we don’t see any impairment. We are constant with our activities one day at a time and before u know it we would have done a great deal. And hey!! Its not only us. We have a lot of organizations put Der working on same course. Even the United Nations is working on the same course that why u find basic education in its millennium development goals. We are not alone. We have brother n sister organizations we partner with and with such strength tere is no impairment
You said you are the vice president of Redemptive Education Initiative, So what does this organisation do to ameliorate the low literacy rate amount young people in Cameroon?
We identify kids on.the street who cannot afford a basic education yet have the potential to go through school every academic year and we send them back to school

To be continued ……..stay tuned for more on my discusion with the beauty Manka Nadine 

Actor Alenne Menget Interview: Cameroon Academy Awards (SONNAH Awards 2013)

Actor Alenne Menget: Journalist by proffession, was a winner for best supporting actor with his role in FAR at the SONNAH award 2013. Far is a movie directed by Ikechukwu Onyeka, with renowned and talented actors starring in it like Jim Iyke, Dakore Akande, Merlisa Determined, Epule Jeffery, Quinta Eyong Ashu, Libota McDonald, Solange Ojong , Kang Quintus, Pridine Fru, as well as the new Mercy Etta.

Winner Alenne Menget made a stop by Empower Success in Africa’s Camera at the event. Equally answering questions like other celebrities, he shared his joy as a winner of the prestigious award and what it meant to him for the furure. Cameroon ‘s first academy awards was hosted at the Hilton Hotel, Yaounde on the 29th of December 2013.

Ramsey Noah was once Homeless and spend many nights under the bridge

Did you know actor Ramsey Noah slept under the bridge while growing up? and had his mother beg for food and other basic stuffs to survive? Well yes, he had a tough time growing up and is now soo greatful of his past; as it has wonderfully shaped his future. For more about him and his hearted feelings on his life, follow this link:

Kadhafi:The real reasons behind the assasination of the ex libyan president Kadhafi…RIP

Oooohh my goodness, if this man had such a vsion for Africa, then he could only have been a target for murder; from this report, he only didnot have a vision but he made it a full mission by launching the first African satellite who was to earned us our independence from the western one. Infact, he had a political spending that was to or rather will drasctically reduce the occidential African monetary gain ; all these spending without asking anything in return. If all this is true… then où va le monde?!!!!!
The western media has its ways of turning african citizens against their own leaders; some with concrete facts and some with extream dubious reasons; not to forget, most often starting with us in the diaspora. We sit in the confort of our bedrooms and have ourselves brainwatched by media conspiracies….Sometimes I really wonder: does Democracy really exist? if so where is it anywhere ? I think it should rather be called Ambiguous-democratic sytems.

Interview: Cameroon Academy Awards (SONNAH Awards 2013)

Ruth Nkweti is not only beautiful, she is also a humble actress. Bearly new in the industry, she has managed to secure her place by featuring with big names in movies like Obsession, On the Brim, The Decision, Troubled kingdom, Blood or Wine, PINK POISON, Vendatta, Risky, A Little Lie, and a Little kill; many of which have won and or  been nominated for  awards. 

In one of our inerview with the down to earth actress through an online medium, I asked how she got into the industry? She answered;

“In 2008 with a short film risky but I got my big break with Obsession in 2011 which got me a best upcoming Actress nomination at ZAFAA in london”

In the youtube video above, the proclaimed and celebrated actress expresses her view to the camera of Empower Success in Africa. She answers questions on what it means having such an award for the first time, what it represent to her as a Cameroonian actress and to the Cameroon entertainment industry as a whole.  Cameroon ‘s first academy awards was hosted at the Hilton Hotel, Yaounde on the 29th of December 2013.