See video

In collaboraiton with the National Democractic Institute, Young Stars foundaiton...

See video

In May 2017, The Media for Justice project (Now full registered as the Media Awareness and...

See video

The Human Rights Theatre Outreach: a utensil for change and community...

Impacts of Petroleum Tank Farms in Abonnema Wharf

This video was made in partnership with residents of Abonnema Wharf community Rivers State Nigeria, which hopes to bring to the fore the impacts and dangers they face due to the presence of petroleum tank farms in their community. There have been several fire incidents in the community that have destroyed goods and property, making life in Abonnema Wharf, precarious as it already is, increasingly dangerous.

Occupy Nigeria

In January 2012 the Nigerian People decided that enough is enough.... We need change.. we need development.. we need our voices to heard.... abi na like this we go de de?

See video

Occupy Port Harcourt


The Centre for Environment, Human Rights and Development (CEHRD)  has advised the Federal Government of Nigeria to revert to the old fuel price of N65 per litre  to avert the unprecedented  hardship and sufferings Nigerian masses have been subjected since she increased the project to N140 as her new year gift to the people.

The Protest in port Harcourt are said to continue until the old fuel price of N65 is reinstated.

The Tragedy of the BODO oil Spills in Ogoni-Land Rivers State

In August and December 2008, two major oil spills disrupted the lives of the 69,000 or so people living in Bodo, a town in Ogoniland in the Niger Delta. Both spills continued for weeks before they were stopped. Three years on, the prolonged failure of the Shell Petroleum Development Company of Nigeria (Shell), a subsidiary of Royal Dutch Shell, to clean up the oil that was spilled, continues to have catastrophic consequences for the Bodo community.

See video



Amnesty International and the Centre for Environment, Human Rights and Development (CEHRD) yesterday declared that Shell must pay an initial $1 billion for clean-up of the pollution.