APC’s Application For Review of Bayelsa, Zamfara Judgements was to Cause Confusion, Blackmail – PDP

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The Peoples Democratic Party (PDP) has said the All Progressives Congress (APC) had planned to cause confusion with its application for the review of the Supreme Court’s judgements on the Bayelsa and Zamfara states gubernatorial elections.

The party in a statement issued by its national publicity secretary, Kola Olongbondiyan on Wednesday after the apex court rejected APC’s demand for review of Bayelsa state judgement, called on the Supreme Court not to succumb to the plots of the ruling party to blackmail it.

See statement

“The party, which hailed Wednesday‘s (yesterday) verdict of the Supreme Court on Bayelsa, however, noted that the elements and grounds for the demands by the PDP and majority of Nigerians for the reversal of Imo State governorship election judgment are completely different from those of Bayelsa.

“The PDP’s demand on Imo is not in any way in contestation of the authority and finality of the Supreme Court but a patriotic effort to assist the Supreme Court affirm its infallibility by correcting the inherent mistakes in the judgment which came as a result of misleading presentation to it by the APC.

“It is therefore, instructive to note that the various election matters before the Supreme Court were brought on clearly distinctive grounds and each should be treated on its merit before the law.

“The only reason APC was pushing for a review of the Supreme Court’s valid and flawless judgment on the Bayelsa and Zamfara governorship elections was to cause confusion and blackmail the Supreme Court from treating the Imo case on merit.

“Our grounds for the reversal of Imo judgment are unambiguously constitutional and completely distinct from APC’s attempt to blackmail the Supreme Court with their demands on the Bayelsa and Zamfara states governorship election.

“We therefore, urged the Supreme Court not to succumb to the threats and blackmail by APC to push it to restrain itself from looking at the merit of the Imo case, correcting the mistakes and reversing the flawed judgment.”

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