- A young man recently gave life to the narrative that there are still good-hearted people out there
- Isah Miqdad took to Twitter to recount that an aboboyaa driver had returned a laptop and wallet they had forgotten in his tricycle
- Abubakar, the aboboyaa rider, received a mobile phone and an undisclosed cash amount for his noble gesture
Twitter user, Isah Miqdad, has given life to the narrative that there are still some individuals with unshakable moral cabinets when he took to his handle to share his inspiring experience with an ''keke'' rider.
Isah Miqdad with Twitter handle, @Miqdad_th14, posted the story of Abubakar on his feed, recounting that Abubakar, who has no phone, returned a laptop and wallet to him when they forgot the items in his tricycle.
Abubakar, the keke driver, has become an exemplary character who has gained traction on social media for his benevolent deed following Isah’s account on Twitter.
Isah Miqdad shared the inspiring story: ''This young man in green returned our Laptop & wallet we left in his Keke,he doesn't even have a phone but was able to track us & brought it back despite the heavy rain fall in Jos city,we bought him a new Phone + cash.This act should not go unnoticed Abubakar should be celebrated'' he post stated.
'We also went to Unity FM Jos and shared the news to the media for his courageous display , this keke napep is not his own let's share this remarkable story of Abubakar Aliyu in zololo area of Jos,'' Isah Miqdad further stated.
Abubakar’s noble act did not go unrewarded. He received a new phone and an undisclosed cash amount.
Unsurprisingly, Twitter folks reacted with pleasant comments.
Meanwhile, some 250 African-Americans gathered at the Cape Coast Castle, Ghana, to mark the 400th anniversary of the arrival of the first ship of enslaved Africans to English North America in 1619.
While this was ongoing, tens and thousands of African-Americans had assembled at the Chesapeake Bay in Hampton, Virginia, to also mark the same activity.
Here at the Cape Coast Castle, one of nearly 40 slave castles built in the Gold Coast, now Ghana, more than 70 families discovered their family tree during the African Ancestry DNA disclosure which is possibly the largest ever in the continent.
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