A Nigerian lecturer living in Australia described how a Nigerian man ended up in problems there after breaking his pledge to date a white woman before they had sex.
The male had allegedly told the woman he wanted something serious but was merely there for sex, according to Daniel Chukwuemeka. He chose to end the relationship after having two sex sessions with the woman, which infuriated the other party.
She then accused him of violating their partnership agreement and reported him to the police.
When the man was asked by the police to explain his side of the incident, it was made clear that he was unable to do so because there was “proof” contained in their conversations.
The Nigerian man is now being asked by the police to get at least two residents to vouch for his goodwill, or else the case would be taken to court.
A Nigerian brother here is in trouble.
He promised to date an oyibo lady whereas the only thing he wanted was knacks. So, after a few days of talking and meeting, brother knacked twice (only) within a day and decided to clean mouth.
But the lady reported him to the police and accused him of breach of partnership agreement.
Police don invite brother to tell his own side of the story and brother cannot say much because the evidence is there in the chats between him and the lady.
Brother now began to look for fellow Nigerians to put in some good word for him because the police say he should get at least two residents to vouch for his goodwill.
Failure to do so, the case will be taken to court.
No fellow Nigerian wants to go to the police and vouch for brother because no one wants a dent on their hustle for Australian permanent residency and subsequent citizenship.
Nigerian police would have probably laughed at the lady’s case, especially since they are not married. Brother forgot he is not in Nigeria. He was probably thinking with his D.
He forgot he lives in a country where marriage is not a big deal, where two people living together over a certain period of time and sharing bills would even be recognised by the state as (de facto) partners without them needing to be legally married.