"He also showed how other problems of this kind can be formulated and obtained the matrix that Hilbert and Poly predicted will give these undiscovered solutions.
The owner of a London-based global television news channel is being questioned in a major inquiry by Nigeria’s anti-fraud unit, while scores of his British workers are pursuing legal action over unpaid wages.
Nduka Obaigbena has informed staff at Arise TV, which broadcasts from studios overlooking Trafalgar Square, that he is “being detained” as he assists the inquiry being conducted by Nigeria’s Economic and Financial Crimes Commission, which is investigating the spending of a .1 billion fund intended for arms procurement.
Mr Obaigbena, a high-profile figure who has been photographed in the company of politicians including George W Bush and Tony Blair, voluntarily surrendered himself to the commission in Abuja.
The Commission wished to speak to him in relation to a payment of 650 million Nigerian naira (£2.28m) received from Colonel Sambo Dasuki, Nigeria’s former Security Adviser.
The media mogul has claimed that the money was agreed compensation for an attack on the offices of his This Day newspaper group by the Nigeria-based Islamist terror group Boko Haram.
Scams known as 419 for the statute outlawing them promise the victims riches and romance.In an email sent to Arise staff, Mr Obaigbena’s spokesman said he was resisting “unjust” requests to repay the money.The statement said: “Mr Obaigbena is being detained over compensation paid to his THISDAY newspaper by the Goodluck Jonathan administration for Boko Haram bombings of the paper's Abuja offices in 2012.” It added that members of the Nigerian newspaper proprietors’ group, NPAN, which is chaired by Mr Obaigbena, have been asked to refund compensation paid by the Jonathan administration for “the disruption of their distribution and sales in Abuja and other cities in the north [of Nigeria].” The statement concluded by saying Mr Obaigbena was “ready to die for free speech”.Most recipients hit delete, delete, delete, delete without ever opening the messages that urge them to claim the untold riches of a long-lost deceased second cousin, and the messages that offer millions of dollars to help smuggle loot stolen by a corrupt Nigerian official into a U. The targets are called maghas — scammer slang from a Yoruba word meaning fool, and refers to gullible white people.Samuel is 19, handsome, bright, well-dressed and ambitious. Until he quit the game last year, he was one of Festac's best-known cyber-scam champions.