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ASUU will comment on the FG’s position on pay.

The Academic Staff Union of Universities’ (ASUU) executive committee, chaired by Prof. Emmanuel Osodeke, is slated to meet and examine the Federal Government’s failure to comply with their requests.


The ASUU NEC is also anticipated to discuss the half-salary that the Federal Government gave to its members last month. There will likely be noticeable tension after the conference among the campus communities.


The conference will be held in the union’s permanent location on the campus of the University of Abuja. The leadership of the union will speak about the government’s choice and go through possible reactions.


The Federal Government has not yet complied with any of the requests made by the union, according to ASUU President, who made this disclosure in an interview with The Guardian.


The meeting’s date, however, was adamantly withheld by Osodeke, who stated: “I won’t reveal in advance when the meeting will take place. When it is appropriate, we will make the results of our private meeting public.


Despite widespread protests by professors, the minister of education, Adamu Adamu, said last week that the government would not pay teachers their full salaries.


The Federal Government and the ASUU seem to be preparing for another conflict. Last Monday, ASUU launched nationwide rallies to highlight their demand for full pay after the Federal Government failed to make payments during the eight-month lecturers’ strike.


Adamu emphasized in his speech on Wednesday in Abuja that the academics who were protesting would not be paid for any job that was not finished in compliance with the “No work, no pay” policy.


In a related development, the Human Rights’ Writers Association of Nigeria (HURIWA), a civil rights advocacy group, expressed sadness and disappointment over the fact that, less than one month after the ASUU ended its eight-month strike, the union and the Federal Government were once again at odds, largely due to the belligerent and illegitimate stance taken by Chris Ngige, the minister of labor and productivity.


HURIWA, which criticized the President Muhammadu Buhari-led Federal Government for showing complete indifference to the educational rights of the underprivileged and poor children in the society, warned the government that it was “playing with fire” by driving millions of young people to the brink of dropping out of public university systems.


The organization bemoaned the country’s commonwealth being used to fund the education of the political elite’s children overseas.

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