The Chairman of Harmony Gardens and Estates Development Limited, Hon. Saheed Mosadoluwa, better known as Mr. Ibile has categorically denied rumors suggesting his remand in Badagry Prison after an appearance at a magistrate court in Lagos on Wednesday. Mr. Ibile refutes these claims and maintains his unwavering stance in an ongoing land dispute.
The matter at hand revolves around the contentious Eyin-Osa /Abomiti resettlement land dispute which is alleged to be between Mr. Ibile and Lagos Taskforce Chairman CSP Ishola Jejeloye, who Mr. Ibile associates claimed has been fronting one Murphy Adebare of Topaz Gardens and Nola Adetola Itunu Veritasi, who is allegedly collaborating with him to secure and give land pocession by force for kickback.
In a WhatsApp status post, Mr. Ibile shared his relief with his colleagues, partners, clients, and friends. He states, “I am home as they failed again. The sons and daughters of Jazzebell working with Oshodi Vulture, who is a landgrabber in police uniform, has failed again.” They have today frivolously charged me to court for Landgrabbing, Forceful take over, and Kidnapping which now left for whoever alleged to proof, Jejeloye must produce who I kidnapped and who got the ransom. Jejeloye must also be in court one day to tell the court how he determines ownership of the land he is using his office to give pocession to”.
He goes on to emphasize that he will not relinquish his land, asserting his dedication to justice and evidence as his guiding principles. The message also highlights concerns about the involvement of a fugitive, Murphy Adebare Topaz in the land dispute, and the utilization of state offices for land grabbing.
Mr. Ibile expresses his commitment to standing firm against what he perceives as unwarranted and unlawful actions, reiterating his trust in the fight and the guidance of Almighty Allah.
It is important to remember that every story has multiple sides, and the complexities of land disputes can be multifaceted. Mr. Ibile’s resolute stance is a testament to the intensity of this matter, and the legal process will continue to unfold as both parties present their evidence and arguments.
As the legal process progresses, the question of land ownership and property rights remains central, and it will be up to the courts to weigh the evidence presented by both parties to reach a just resolution in the land dispute.