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EFCC Office Addresses And Contact Numbers

No. 5, Fomella Street, Off Adetokunbo Ademola Crescent, Wuse II, Abuja, Nigeria. E-mail: info[at] Hot Line 1: +234 9 9044752 Hot Line 2: +234 9 9044753 No. 15A, Awolowo Road, Ikoyi, Lagos, Nigeria. 6A Olumeni Street Old GRA, Port Harcourt, Rivers State Nigeria. Plot 106 Federal Government Collage Road Independence Layout, Enugu, Nigeria No 2 Hajj Camp Road, Kano State, Nigeria No. 4 EFCC Street, New G.R.A, Gombe, Gombe State, Nigeria 16 A, Reverend Oyebode Crescent, Iyaganku, Ibadan Oyo State Nigeria. No. 4 Wurno Road, Badarawa Kaduna Kaduna State Nigeria Plot No. 80 Babashehu Lami Street, Opposite Ekanemi College, Tatun Wada Layout Borno State Nigeria. No. 1 High Court Road, GRA Benin Nigeria No 3 Akparawa Crescent Off Edet Akpan Avenue (Four Lane) Ewet Housing, Uyo Uyo Akwa Ibom State Nigeria

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The international efforts to combat illicit trade in drugs started with the International opium Commission held in Shanghai, China in Febuary 1909. The recommendations of the commission led to the making of the International Opium Convention of 1912. This action, aimed at addressing the growing international use and trade in Opium, particularly in China, great Britain and United States of America, brought to an end decades of inaction to the problem of illicit drugs and laid the foundation for the current international drug control system. This was followed by the first Geneva Conventions of 1931, the convention for the suppression of illicit traffic in Dangerous Drugs of 1936, the single convention on Narcotic Drugs of 1961 and its protocol of 1972, the convention on psychotropic substances of 1971 and the convention against illicit Traffic in Narcotic Drugs and Psychotropic substances of 1988(the Vienna convention). These conventions continued to impose obligations on state parties to fight both the illicit traffic and abuse of narcotic drugs and psychotropic substances by fostering international cooperation and exchange of operational and scientific information on patterns and trends in the international narcotics trade. It is within this framework that Nigeria’s counter narcotics strategy evolved. The drug control strategies of Nigeria were intended to address both her international obligations and local concerns to ensure that the country does not become a drug haven. Thus, at every point in time, the country tried to discharge her international obligations and put in place enforcement structures that could meet the societal needs of the moment. The notable legislation against illicit cultivation, trafficking and abuse of illicit drugs in Nigeria include: 1. The Dangerous Drugs Ordinance of 1935 enacted by British Colonial administration. 2. The Indian Hemp Decree No.19 of 1966 enacted by the Military administration of Major General Aguiyi Ironsi with life imprisonment for illicit trafficking. • The Indian Hemp(Amendment) Decree No.34 of 1975 enacted by the regime of Major General Murtala Mohammed that reduced the term of imprisonment from life to 6 months imprisonment 1. The Indian Hemp(Amendment) Decree, and the Special Tribunal(Miscellaneous Offences) Decree No. 20 of 1984 enacted by the regime of Major General Mohammed Buhari to prescribe death penalty for illicit traffic in narcotics drugs. 2. The Special Tribunal(Miscellaneous Offences) (Amendment) Decree of 1986 that replaced the death penalty with life imprisonment and and the National Drug Law Enforcement Agency Decree NO 48 of 1989 (as amended by Decree No.33 of 1990, Decree No 15 of 1992 and Decree No. 62 of 1999) all of which harmonized as Cap. N30 Laws of the Federation of Nigeria(LFN) 2004 that established the NDLEA, enacted by the regime of General Ibrahim Babangida 3. The Money |Laundering (Miscellaneous Offences) Decree No. 3, 1995 enacted by the regime of General Sani Abacha • The Money Laundering (Prohibition) Act of 2004 enacted by the civilian administration of General Olusegun Obasanjo (Rtd); and • The Money Laundering(prohibition) Act of 2011 enacted by the administration of President Goodluck Ebele Jonathan to repeal the Act of 2004


1. Babcock University, Ilishan Remo 1999 2. Madonna University, Okija 1999 3. Igbinedion University, Okada 1999 4. Bowen University, Iwo 2001 5. Convenant University, Ota 2002 6. Pan-Atlantic University, Lagos 2002 7. Benson Idahosa University, Benin City 2002 8. American University of Nigeria, Yola 2003 9. Redeemers University, Ede, Osun State 2005 10. Ajayi Crowther University, Oyo 2005 11. Al-Hikmah University, Ilorin 2005 12. Caritas University, Amorji-Nke, Enugu 2005 13. CETEP City University, Lagos 2005 14. Bingham University, Auta-Balefi, Karu, Nasarawa state 2005 15. Al-Qalam University, Katsina 2005 16. Renaisance University, Enugu 2005 17. Bells University of Technology, Ota, Ogun State 2005 18. Leads City University, Ibadan, Oyo State 2005 19. Crawford University, Igbesa, Ogun State 2005 20. Kwararafa University, Wukari (formerly Wukari Jubilee University) 2005 21. Crescent University, Abeokuta 2005 22. Novena University, Ogume, Delta State 2005 23. Universiity of Mkar, Mkar 2005 24. Joseph Ayo Babalola University, Ikeja-Arakeji, Osun State 2006 25. Caleb University, Lagos 2007 26. Fountain University, Osogbo 2007 27. Obong University, Obong Ntak 2007 28. Salem University, Lokoja 2007 29. Tansian University, Umunya, Anambra State 2007 30. Veritas University, Abuja 2007 31. Wesley University of Science & Technology, Ondo 2007 32. Western Delta University, Oghara, Delta State 2007 33. The Achievers University, Owo 2007 34. African University of Science & Technology, Abuja 2007 35. Afe Babalola University, Ado-Ekiti, Ekiti State 2009 36. Godfrey Okoye University, Ugwuoma-Nike, Enugu State 2009 37. Nigerian Turkish Nile University, Abuja 2009 38. Oduduwa University, Ipetumodu, Osun State 2009 39. Paul University, Awka, Anambra State 2009 40. Rhema University, Obeama-Asa, River state 2009 41. Wellspring University, Evbuobanosa, Edo State 2009 42. Adeleke University, Ede, Osun State 2011 43. Baze University, Abuja 2011 44. Landmark University, Omu-Aran, Kwara State 2011 45. Samuel Adegboyega University, Ogwa, Edo State 2011 46. Elizade University, Ilara-Mokin, Ondo State 2012 47. Evangel University, Akaeze, Ebonyi State 2012 48. Gregory University, Uturu, Abia State 2012 49. McPherson University, Seriki Sotayo, Ajebo, Ogun State 2012 50. Southwestern University, Okun Owa, Ogun State 2012 51. Augustine University, Ilara, Lagos state 2015 52. Chrisland University, Owode, Ogun State 2015 53. Christopher University, Mowe, Ogun State 2015 54. Hallmark University, Ijebu, Itele, Ogun State 2015 55. Kings University, Ode Omu, Osun State 2015 56. Michael and Cecilia Ibru University, Owhrode, Delta State 2015 57. Mountain Top University, Ogun State 2015 58. Ritman University, Ikot Ekpene, Akwa Ibom State 2015 59. Summit University, Offa, Kwara State 2015 60. Edwin Clark University, Kiagbodo, Delta state 2015 61. Hezekiah University, Umudi,, Imo State.