President Muhammadu Buhari disobeyed the Supreme Court‘s order to enable the old notes to be accepted as legal tender for the ensuing six months, and the minister of works and housing as well as Babatunde Fashola, the former governor of Lagos State, have responded. The 200 naira old notes shall be reintroduced into circulation for the following 60 days in addition to the new notes, according to the President, who made the announcement in a broadcast yesterday.
Fashola, who omitted a clear statement of his opinion. He did, however, draw attention to the fact that the Presidency is also guilty of breaking the law, which hurts the populace. He claimed that the general public suffers as a result of the court case’s prolongation. He said that under this situation, it was important to support the people.
Let me just say that there will inevitably be different points of view in a democracy where everyone has the freedom to express themselves, as you have heard, he said. Nonetheless, I believe that the idea of respecting and waiting for the results of a judicial ruling has occasionally been emphasized.
The distinction between respect and contempt in actions and things done is also found here. This is not meant to indicate that you are free to do anything while the situation is still open.
Suppose, for instance, that I closed the door on your finger and you went to court. The court then tells me to open the door, and I respond by saying, “Okay, let’s wait for the court decision’s outcome. You’re in pain.” People do indeed experience suffering.
The President’s intended action was a response to the people’s obvious suffering, but it also begs the question of whether doing so genuinely makes their suffering reduce. We all agree that this is the incorrect course of action, but I’m unwilling to speak further on the legal dispute.
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