The Economist Magazine has, in its survey on Thursday, uncovered that Nigerians ended up more unfortunate, and indeed, have turned into the least fortunate residents of a nation in the entire world, under President Muhammadu Buhari's first term in office.
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The Economist likewise said that Nigerians will even end up less fortunate in the years to come as normal salary per Nigerian, as per it, will keep on falling for the following six years, safe house constantly fallen throughout the previous four years that Buhari came in.
Comparing Nigeria's economy to the long queues of Trailers on lines making a beeline for Apapa port, the Economist said Nigeria's economy is "stuck like a stranded truck."
This is regardless of the development guaranteed by the National Bureau of Statistics that "Nigeria's Gross Domestic Product (GDP) developed by 2.01%(year-on-year), in genuine terms, in the primary quarter of 2019."
In any case, the Economist asserted that "by 2030 a fourth of exceptionally needy individuals will be Nigerian."
It said while the swelling is at 11%, some 94m Nigerians live on under $1.90 per day.
As indicated by the report, "Long queues of lorries stretch like limbs from Apapa port, the biggest in Nigeria. Drivers nap in their taxis, feet flung over dashboards; some sling loungers underneath the frame.
"Musa Ibrahim, a vivacious merchant, says he has been lining for two days. He signals at void structures. "The majority of the organizations you see here they done close," he murmurs.
"The Nigerian economy is stuck like a stranded truck. Normal salaries have been succumbing to four years; the IMF supposes they won't ascend for in any event another six.
"The most recent figures put joblessness at 23%, in the wake of developing for 15 back to back quarters. Expansion is 11%. Some 94m individuals live on under $1.90 per day, more than in some other nation, and the number is swelling.
"By 2030 a fourth of extremely destitute individuals will be Nigerian, predicts the World Data Lab, which checks such things."