Fighters from Njoku fight for justice and independence against the Kuo Empire and their allies in the Kuos’ ongoing war against the country’s indigenous people.
In the aftermath of the 2014 invasion of Njoki, the government, led by President Mungu Adan, announced it was disbanding the National Alliance for Self-determination (NASD) party.
This move was met with widespread opposition, with a significant number of Njooki fighters joining the UDF, the Kuoa-Kukuno Independence Movement.
The Njoki fighters fought alongside the Njokoku National Liberation Front (KNLA), which fought for the right of self-determination in Njoka.
This was a major victory for the KNLA, as the KNLAs leaders, and the Njokua people, had previously been marginalized and denied political representation.
This defeat is a blow for the people of Nguka and a clear indication that they are not going to be able to take this fight to the Kuoks and the National Liberation Forces (NLSF).
But the Kuokas leadership did not give up and have been actively trying to reclaim the Nkokua lands.
On February 22, 2017, a Kuo army convoy drove through the Nju’o-Njoku region, and was met by the Ngukua National Liberation Movement (KNLF).
The Kuoks deployed over 40,000 troops to retake the land.
During the clashes, several Kuo soldiers were killed, including the commander of the Kuoka army, and several Kuok soldiers were wounded.
The Kuok forces also captured a number of other Kuo military installations.
The national liberation movement has taken over the territory of the Nkwala and Njoko region, but it is not clear whether the Nokokua fighters will be able hold these territories against the forces of the KNLSF.
In this scenario, the NKA, which has traditionally been a staunch supporter of the independence struggle in the Nja’o, is looking at a defeat that could cause them to reconsider their position.
This is a significant loss for the Kuomintang and a major setback for the nationalist struggle against imperialism.
The National Liberation Force of Nkwalo region in Njuoko National Park, Njoko region.
The government and the Kuotis military have been waging a brutal war against Njuokas people and infrastructure since at least 2007.
In 2009, the National Union for the Advancement of the Nation’s (KNAPN) General Secretary, Ngawati Nwabuni, was shot in the head by a military commander during an anti-Kuok rally in the capital, N’yadi, and later died.
In 2012, the KNAPN declared the independence of Njuoku, the first step towards a united, self-governing and democratic Njooko.
The armed conflict between the Kuolandu-Njuok and the KNKLF has been a brutal and bloody struggle for more than two decades.
The KNLF and the armed forces of both sides are committing war crimes against the Nka’o people and destroying their property and infrastructure.
They are also committing genocide against the people, including in N’ojo.
The fight against these armed groups has intensified over the past year as the Kuozas national liberation struggle has spread to other parts of the country, including Kenya, Uganda, Zambia and Tanzania.
In April 2016, Njuoks leaders and armed forces made a major decision to end their support for the N’wala National Liberation Liberation Front, which had been waging an armed campaign against the KNLANF since 2015.
The decision to disband the NLA came at the end of a period of growing anti-Kuo sentiment in Njooku.
In October 2016, a prominent KNLA commander was killed by armed men in a gun battle in Njaiko, a small town about 70 kilometers (45 miles) west of N’okoko.
During that time, the armed men killed several Njuoke leaders and several Njooka villagers.
According to Njooks’ statements, the attack occurred on February 18, 2017.
After the KNLO’s defeat, the military leadership decided to withdraw its forces from Njaika, and called for the withdrawal of the National League for the Liberation of Njaikia (NNL-Njoikia), the KNLU and the local government from N’koko.
A major military offensive in January 2017 ended the KNLI’s campaign of attacks and massacres against Njookes people.
The military leadership of the UDA and NDLF, however, has not stopped its offensive against the armed Kuoks.
In March 2017, armed men launched a major attack on a military camp in Nijokoa, an area about 45 kilometers (31 miles) northwest
The NJ government has approved the filing of a claim against New Jersey for up to $100 million in unpaid pension and health benefits.
The NJ Office of the State Treasurer filed the request with the state Board of Trustees on Monday, saying that the state has “lost an estimated $9.4 billion” in unfunded pension liabilities since its retirement system was privatized.
The claims are part of a $8.5 billion plan to address the state’s retirement crisis.
“While the NJ Board of Supervisors has approved some reforms to our pension system, these reforms are insufficient to address these liabilities,” said New Jersey Pension Authority President and CEO Kevin Schmitt.
“We continue to evaluate the adequacy of the reforms and recommend the Legislature take action.”
“The NJ State Treasurer has approved a claim for $100.1 million, which is $100 billion in unfounded pension liabilities.
This is a significant milestone, but not enough to address our obligations,” said Schmitt, in a statement.
NJ’s pensions are funded by a trust fund of $3.8 billion, with $1.9 billion being invested in a “vacant trust” account.
The state also has a $1 billion fund that is set aside for general state obligations.
The NJ Board will decide in the coming weeks whether to approve or deny the claim.
The proposed settlement, which could be approved by the NJ Legislature as early as Tuesday, would require the state to pay $2.6 billion in unpaid benefits over 10 years.
The plan is part of NJ’s $8 billion budget-balancing package passed last year, with most of the funds to be used on services that are already underfunded.
State Treasurer Jennifer Beutler has been criticized by lawmakers for her handling of the pension crisis, including her decision to delay the implementation of the plan.
This week, NJ House Democrats called on Beutlers leadership to resign.
Governor Chris Christie is scheduled to speak to reporters on Tuesday, and the NJ House speaker, Bob Tisdale, is scheduled for an emergency press conference on Wednesday.
More to come.