DSS Defeated In Court, Ordered To Pay Can Chairman

The DSS has been made to tender an unreserved apology to the son of the South-South chairman of CAN – He was also awarded N250,000 damages against the DSS director-general and the Delta state director of the organisation. His arrest was deemed unlawful by the court in the Apostle Suleman case A Federal High Court…”
Elizabeth Usen
May 12, 2017 3:13 pm

The DSS has been made to tender an unreserved apology to the son of the South-South chairman of CAN – He was also awarded N250,000 damages against the DSS director-general and the Delta state director of the organisation. His arrest was deemed unlawful by the court in the Apostle Suleman case A Federal High Court sitting in Asaba, Delta state, has asked the Department of State Services (DSS) to apologize to

His arrest was deemed unlawful by the court in the Apostle Suleman case A Federal High Court sitting in Asaba, Delta state, has asked the Department of State Services (DSS) to apologize to Mr Tareri Avwomakpa for unlawfully arresting him. Mr Avwomakpa is the son of the South-South chairman of the Christian Association of Nigeria (CAN), who was illegally arrested by DSS operatives in February 2017. Justice T.B. Adegoke who gave the ruling on Tuesday, May 9, ruled against the Director-General of the DSS and the Delta state director.

He was arrested and detained over a message in which he called for support for the General Overseer, Omega Fire Ministries, Apostle Johnson Suleman. The message which he reportedly sent over social media platform, Whatsapp, called on Christians in the country to support and accompany Suleman to honour the invitation by the DSS at its head office in Abuja.

The man who is a son of Archbishop God-do-well Avwomakpa’s arrest was ruled as unlawful and unconstitutional and he was awarded N250,000 damages against the DSS director-general and the Delta state director of the organisation. Also, the court ordered the DSS authorities to write a formal letter of apology to him for a breach of his constitutional human rights.

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