One down. More than 200 to go.
The girls are still there. In the woods. Almost all 219 of them. That’s what Amina Ali Nkeki, one of the schoolgirls who was kidnapped in 2014 by Boko Haram, said when she was rescued from captivity, activists said Wednesday . Traumatized and carrying a baby, she made it far enough away from her captors by saying she was fetching firewood. She was found in the fringes of the Sambisa forest by a local group of vigilantes that fights Boko Haram, and her intel has renewed calls to #BringBackOurGirls. The young woman will have to re-assimilate into her old life, but reports show women and girls abducted by Boko Haram face mistrust and persecution when they eventually return home. Boko Haram, whose attacks on schools have forced thousands of people to give up on getting an education, loosely translates to “Western education is forbidden


  1. Glory, glory its not gonna be the same for her and her child even though she’s home . I read in an article before that the family normally treat them as outcast and especially if they have a child, a lot of times the way the family and community treats them they said they rather go back to their captors. Sad on so many levels. Poor baby will not be getting nooooo love.

  2. Thank god… I was heartbroken when this happened. I have a daughter so I cud just imagine.

    Thank God she is home.. I PRAY for the rest. Poor girl.

  3. The US needs to give her something so she can come and stay in the US since the family and the people would not truly accept her and her child even though it is not her fault or her child’s fault that she was taken… I hope they are able to rescue all the girls that are in captivity away from those savage men…

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