Mr. Macaroni Fires Back at NPF PRO: Over 95% of Police Officers Need to Withdraw Their Profiling of Nigerian Youths


Expensive Phone Controversy: Nigerian Police Face Backlash, Calls for Reconsideration of Youth Profiling

In a heated exchange on social media, popular skitmaker Mr. Macaroni, whose real name is Debo Adebayo, has taken a stand against the Nigerian Police Force (NPF) Public Relations Officer, Prince Olumuyiwa Adejobi, over the contentious issue of expensive phones and profiling of Nigerian youth.


The dispute ignited when Prince Olumuyiwa Adejobi shared a tweet showcasing a high-ranking police officer, DSP David Victoria, who possesses an expensive phone, the Samsung Fold 2, valued at nearly a million Naira. The tweet seemed to challenge the notion that police officers are financially disadvantaged.



In response, Mr. Macaroni, a prominent voice on social issues, rebuffed the NPF PRO’s assertion, vehemently defending the rights of Nigerian youth.


Mr. Macaroni argued that over 95% of the Nigerian Police would need to withdraw their statements and cease profiling Nigerian youths unfairly.


He deemed it ridiculous to suggest that Nigerian youth are unable to afford nice phones, clothing, or cars.

He called for a more objective and reasonable perspective from the police force, highlighting the need for empathy towards the plight of Nigerian youths.

Furthermore, Mr. Macaroni accused the police of engaging in profiling, oppression, extortion, intimidation, and harassment against Nigerian youths on a daily basis.

His comments reflect the frustrations of many young Nigerians who have long endured negative stereotyping and mistreatment by law enforcement.


This clash on social media underscores the broader issue of profiling and the relationship between Nigerian youth and law enforcement agencies.


It sheds light on the ongoing debate surrounding the perceived extravagance of police officers compared to the financial constraints faced by many citizens.

As this controversy continues to gain attention, it raises questions about the need for a more balanced and fair approach to policing, one that respects the rights and dignity of all Nigerians, regardless of their age or socioeconomic status.

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