In the past, the term “boko” meant “terrorist” in reference to the Islamic State group.
But the term has come to be associated with Boko Haram, a militant Islamist group in Nigeria, which has carried out several deadly attacks across the country in recent years.
Since 2011, the group has killed more than 200 people, including many foreigners, and kidnapped dozens more.
Boko Haram is responsible for more than 70 percent of the country’s economic output.
In the early days of Boko Haram’s reign of terror, the Nigerian government banned the term, and the term’s use spread throughout the country.
However, as it became more popular, the government also changed its policies and started to accept it as a generic term for the group.
In 2016, Nigerian President Muhammadu Buhari and his administration made a major effort to change the countrys approach toward the group, which they describe as a terrorist group, with the support of the United Nations.
That effort included a number of announcements about the rebranding of the group and its official name.
According to Nigeria’s Ministry of Information and Communications, the re-branding campaign started with the official announcement that Boko Haram had been re-branded as a “civil society organization” that is focused on combating corruption and improving the quality of life in Nigeria.
That is, Boko Haram became an independent, non-violent group that has its own laws, has its members, and operates on its own terms.
In response to the rebranded group, Buharis government declared that all of the members of Boko Haram were to be designated as “belligerents,” as they should be.
Buharis announcement came at the same time that Boko Harams leader, Abubakar Shekau, announced that the group would be making a major push against the military, declaring that he would “kill them all.”
After the rechristening, Boko Harama released a statement that described Boko Haram as an independent armed group and said that the military had no legitimacy to be fighting it.
BOHARIS PROPOSALS TO END BANNING THE NEGOTIATION Buhars declaration has led to an increase in the use of the term boko Haram to describe the group as an armed group.
On March 25, 2018, the United States government officially declared Boko Haram a terrorist organization, and it added Boko Haram to the list of terrorist groups that are banned under the United Nation Convention on the Law of the Sea.
The United Nations says that the designation of BokoHaram is a direct result of the Boko Haram campaign.
BUNHARIS SAYS BOHARI’S ACTIONS SHOW UN CONSTITUTIONALITY OF NEGOTSBoko Haram has also been rebranded in other ways.
In August 2018, Nigerian journalist Ali Boubaki tweeted that he had discovered an Instagram post by a member of the government that showed Buharian using the term Boko Haram in the context of the reformation.
According a tweet by Ali Bouna (@Ali_Boubaki), Boko Haram has been rebranded as a non-profit, independent group with a goal of fighting corruption and ending the rule of corrupt politicians.
Ali BOUBAKI (@AliBoubaki) August 19, 2018 The rebrand of Boko haram has made it easier for the government to claim it is fighting terrorism.
This rebrand has resulted in the media using the rewordings to describe Boko Haram instead of a terrorist.
This is a clear attempt to deflect attention away from its actions and put the blame on the media.
This tactic also highlights the hypocrisy of Buharians actions and his governments policies.
As Buharia continues to rebrand Boko Haram and claim it as an alternative to the military and corrupt politicians, the media will continue to call the group a terrorist and call the retelling of the events as terrorism.
The rewording of Boko, Haram, and terrorism is a continuation of a long-standing trend of using propaganda to promote and justify terrorist actions.
This propaganda is done by the governments of the world to discredit their opponents and create fear and mistrust in the public.
This strategy is very similar to the way governments have been using propaganda and the mass media to spread disinformation about other political movements in the past.
It is important to remember that Buharyans rebrandings are just the latest in a series of propaganda efforts by the Nigerian president to discredit his opponents and portray them as terrorists.