In a recent interview, Adokiye also revealed that the sexual bidding would need to come with a private jet for her mother.
“Those little girls, where they are and what could be happening to them. It is just unfair. They are too young. I wish I could offer myself in exchange.”
“Even if 10 to 12 men have to take me every night, I don’t care. Just release these girls and let them go back to their parents.”
It’s unclear if Adokiye is serious, if the claim is even real, or as many on social media have suggested, if it’s garnering attention for the wrong reasons.
What is clear is this — in the months since the girls have gone missing, only a handful have been returned to their parents. And just this week, suspected Boko Haram militants kidnapped 90 others, both girls and boys.
Still, Nigerian officials have called off the search, stating that 219 girls remain at large, a total virtually unchanged since Boko Haram militants stormed their secondary school in northeast Borno state to kidnap them.
It seems that offering the virginity of a young girl to a group driven by patriarchal misogyny would cause more problems than it would solve.
SOURCE: TIMES LIVE | PHOTO CREDIT: Facebook
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