On Sunday, many Nigerians gathered night to remember the slain by a police unit accused of physical abuse and torture.
Demonstrations in protest against the alleged conduct of the nation’s particularly Anti-Robbery Squad (SARS) began earlier this month and erupted after a video was confirmed to be aired online, apparently by police from a man’s unit It was confirmed to be crushed.
On 11 October, the federal government introduced that the SARS was dissolved and its officers could be reappointed on separate items.
The protesters waved mobile phone flashlights, chanted banners, and chanted all over Lagos on Sunday.
Because the demonstrations began, in response to Amnesty International, no fewer than 10 individuals were killed and one was completely injured, accusing police of using extreme drives in protest against the protesters.
‘I believe the federal government is in reactionary mode and they are attempting to calm the issues, as a result of which we are not struggling a lot with this era and past,’ a defender was told by a related press.
The unit made the arrangement in 1984 in response to the increasing diversity of robberies within the nation.
President Muhammadu Buhari said that the dissolution was a step in “profound reforms of the police”, while Nigeria’s police chief promised to conduct research on allegations of misconduct with SARS officers.
Many in Nigeria say the announcements do not go too far, expressing doubts after earlier promises to raise Nigeria’s infamous police remains incomplete.
The demands of the protesters have been broadened to include the need to reform the entire police system of the country.
The protesters, in response to a list of widely shared demands on social media, have referred to an impartial rejuvenation for police misconduct.