It has been more than three weeks now, since international experts came into Nigeria, to help look for the abducted Chibok girls.
While the Nigerian military has been updating the public on progress and challenges, Nigerians are becoming a bit impatient to hear from the international experts themselves.
They have said nothing, whether confirming, nor denying whatever our military has said recently about the missing Chibok girls.
And so the protests have continued, although experienced some hitch along the way, over the ban on protests in the Federal Capital Territory. Fortunately, the Nigerian police have cleared that up and the protests continue, until the girls are brought back home.
It is really important that we save the day on this one, because, there are reports the girls are being raped several times a day, sometimes by more than a few men of the Boko Haram.
We are not in a state of war, and yet, women are the target of sexual crimes.
More than 1,200 delegates from around the world, including civil society groups and government officials, met in London, in a summit to discuss how sexual violence in conflict could be addressed and brought to an end.
The British government is solidly behind organisation of the summit, alongside the United Nations.
There is sexual violence going on in Nigeria but there is no clear statistic, largely because a lot of them go unreported. It is going on more in states threatened by Boko Haram.
Eleanor Nwadinobi of the Nigeria Stability and Reconciliation Programme, managed by the British Council says abductions have been going on even before the Chibok girls’ case.
But there is the danger that all of this attention has been given to efforts at finding the Chibok girls, but not much is done about the other abductions going on as well.