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Paul Enenche slams Daddy Freeze, calls him mad dog3 minutes read

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Following the Oyedepo-Freeze controversy which began since Freeze objected Oyedepo’s preaching that wives should totally submit to their husbands, Paul Enenche, founder of Dunamis Church has blasted Freeze calling him a nut case and a mad dog.


Recall that days ago, Pastor David Ibiyeomie also slammed Freeze for insulting Bishop David Oyedepo of Living Faith ministries whom he described as his father. David Ibiyeomie slammed Freeze calling him a Bastard and threatened to kill him if he ever tries such act again.


Following Ibiyeomie’s threats, Freeze again went on social media to call Bishop Oyedepo a bastard and a bald headed fowl.

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Fire for fire: Daddy Freeze returns fire

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Pastor Paul Enenche who couldn’t take such insults against Bishop David Oyedepo whom he also described as his father and mentor decided to speak up blasting Daddy Freeze in a video where he described him as man of low value. Pastor Paul also called Freeze jobless, wifeless and homeless. He went further to caution Freeze saying he has no right to give marital advise seeing as he can’t keep a marriage compared to Bishop Oyedepo who has been successfully married for close to 40 years. Further buttressing his point, saying a tailor can’t give advice to a surgeon.


Paul Idoko Enenche is a Nigerian doctor and a minister. He is the founder and senior pastor of Dunamis International Gospel Centre, with headquarters in Abuja, Nigeria.


Dunamis International Gospel Centre was established on November 10, 1996. The first Sunday service was held at Abuja Centre for Arts and Culture Area 10. Church Services were held for two weeks before the church moved to Abuja Sheraton Hotel & Towers, where services took place for six months. The church moved to its present site (Area 1, Garki Abuja) in June 1997. The church runs six services every Sunday and two every Wednesday.
On September 14, 2014, the church broke ground for the construction of the Lord’s Garden, the Church’s International headquarters in Abuja. Bishop David Oyedepo arrived for the foundation laying of the project.

The International Conference Centre and Glory Dome in the Lord’s Garden has a seventy-five thousand seating capacity.The event was a gathering of several branch churches across the FCT, Abuja and environs who supposedly came to tap into the anointing that lays foundations for such an ultra-modern project.


Enenche established a Bible training programme known as the Dunamis School Of Ministry (DUSOM), for training leaders and future pastors. Enenche and his wife, Becky, are co-authors of the ‘Seeds of Destiny’, a daily devotional guide published monthly.


Enenche is the overseer of Destiny academy and Destiny College owned by the Church. He is also the overseer of Destiny publications, run by the church. The church started its own satellite television station in Nigeria with the establishment of the Dunamis TV/Radio. The primary purpose of the media is to evangelize the world for Christ, and his messages feature prominently in the satellite station with over three million viewers.

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Entertainment

Nigeria at 60 with Ik Osakioduwa

As we celebrate #Nigeriaat60, we recognize the contributions of her vibrant media and entertainment industry.

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Nigeria at 60 Ik Osakioduwa

In his interview with @NewsCentraltv, renowned #Nigerian TV and Radio personality @I@ikosakioduwa speaks on Nigeria’s place as “the gate way to entertainment in Africa,” and what makes him proud to be Nigerian.

Look out for the full interview as we mark #Nigeria at 60.

#NewsCentraltv #AfricaFirst #NigeriaAt60

Don’t forget to subscribe to our channel: https://bit.ly/2J1dFFf

Watch more amazing videos about #Africa: https://bit.ly/2J1

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Art

The African Innovator

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Victor Ehighale Ehikhamenor is a Nigerian visual artist, writer, and photographer, once described as “undeniably one of Africa’s most innovative contemporary artists” and one of “42 African Innovators to Watch”. In 2017, he was selected (along with three other artists) to represent Nigeria at the Venice Biennale, the first time Nigeria would be represented in the event.


He was born in Udomi-Uwessan, Edo State, Nigeria. He was educated in Nigeria and in the United States. He returned from the United States in 2008 to work in Lagos.
His work is strongly influenced by work done by villagers especially his grandmother who was a cloth weaver. His uncle was also a photographer, his maternal grandfather a blacksmith, and his mother, a local artist.
He is also inspired by wall paintings and installation arts, mostly in community shrines. This has been an enduring feature of his work, which is abstract, symbolic and politically motivated; and influenced by the duality of African traditional religion and the interception of Western beliefs, memories and nostalgia.

Ehikhamenor’s art and photographs have been used for editorials as well as cover art on books by authors such as Chimamanda Adichie, Helon Habila and Chika Unigwe. They have also been illustrated on fabric and exhibited at international fashion parades.


Ehikhamenor has held numerous solo art exhibitions across the world. In 2016, he was one of 11 Nigerian artists invited to join twenty-three Indonesian artists in the grand exhibition at the Biennale. At the Jogja National Museum, he showed an installation titled “The Wealth of Nations.”
He has also published numerous fiction and critical essays with academic journals, mainstream magazines and newspapers from around the world including The New York Times, CNN Online, Washington Post, Farafina, AGNI Magazine and Wasafiri. His short story, “The Supreme Command”, won the Association of Commonwealth Broadcasters Award in 2003. His debut poetry collection, Sordid Rituals, was published in 2002.
His second book, Excuse Me! (2012), a satirical creative non-fiction view of life as an African both at home and abroad, is a recommended text in two Nigerian universities.


On May 8, 2017, while participating in the Venice Biennale, Ehikhamenor first called attention to what he describes as Damien Hirst cultural appropriation of Nigerian Yoruba art. The exhibition of the British artist, called “Treasures From the Wreck of the Unbelievable”, featured a variety of sculptures meant to be viewed as debris rescued from a shipwreck. But one of the displayed artefacts was a copy of “Ori Olokun”, a famous Ife bronze art from the 14th century now described as “Golden heads”. Of the appropriation, Ehikhamenor had posted on Instagram “For the thousands of viewers seeing this for the first time, they won’t think Ife, they won’t think Nigeria. Their young ones will grow up to know this work as Damien Hirst’s. As time passes it will pass for a Damien Hirst regardless of his small print caption. The narrative will shift and the young Ife or Nigerian contemporary artist will someday be told by a long nose critic “Your work reminds me of Damien Hirst’s Golden Head”. We need more biographers for our forgotten.”


His words brought the issue to the forefront on local and international media.
Ehikhamenor was one of the first artists invited to Art Dubai in March 2018. In July 2018, he was also one of the Nigerian artists selected to meet and exhibit work for visiting French President Emmanuel Macron. The exhibition, organised by ART X Lagos took place at the Afrika Shrine, the nightclub of Femi Kuti.

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