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Dr. Engr. Baba J. ADAMU Family

ALHAJI Liman ADAMU Jibrin. IMAM, the Chief Imam of Kaduna state (Died in 1975). He was Chief Imam for 43 Years

Surely, those who believe (in the Qur'an), And those whofollow the Jewish(scriptures), And the Christians, the converts; anyone who (1) believes in God, and (2) believes in the Last Day, and (3) leads a righteous life, shall have their reward with their Lord: on them Shall be no fear, nor shall they grieve. (Qur'an 2:62)...READ MORE>>


Dr Baba J Adamu has always been pro-active in Democracy and promoting International Trade and Democracy throughout the world. He participated in the Canada Trade Mission to Africa with Canadian Minister Pettigrew which was held on November 15 - 26, 2002. Johannesburg, South Africa, Lagos, Nigeria, Dakar, Senegal following the G-8 commitment towards Africa. Dr. Baba Jibrin Adamu, a Nigerian -Canadian; and is the CEO of iNetworks Canada, in Toronto, Canada.






























































































































































Alhaji Liman (Chief) Adamu Imam (rip) was survived by his two wives and

  Hajiya Sahura Innangude Adamu (rip) and

Hajiya Goggo Adamu (rip)

And Eleven children: (according to age)

Sons Daughters
Muhammadu Adamu (rip) Hajiya Indo Abubakar
Umaru Adamu (rip) Hajiya Amina Ibrahim Arab
Shehu Adamu Hajiya Azumi Mu'azu
Aliyu Adamu   Hajiya Abu Alhaji
 Idris J. Adamu Hajiya Jummai Lawal
Dr. Baba Jibrin Adamu is the youngest son in the family.

Malam Liman Adamu was Chief Imam in Kaduna State for 43 Years. He died in 1975

(May his soul rest in Paradise, amim)

During the historic meeting with the Government of Kaduna state and religious leaders of the state at Kaduna Club in Kaduna, who read special prayers and spoke about the issues at hand, which were : the issues of Nigerian Development, Shariah and Religious Freedom, the 3 main religious leaders had these to say.



Rev. Fr. Dennis Minihan of the Roman Catholic Church said that "development in every sense of it must include the development of religious freedom and understanding, and we the Roman Catholics want to have the right to propagate our mission and religion freely without restrictions. we therefore appeal to the state government to make sure such environment are created".  In his address, The Chief Imam of Kaduna, Malam Adamu Jibrin Imam said that "Shariah, contrary to the misunderstood view of some people is the comprehensive Islamic law derived form two sources, the Quran and the Sunnah or traditions of Prophet Muhammad (pbuh). It covers every aspect of daily individual and collective living activity. The purpose of Islamic laws are the protection of individuals' basic human rights to include right to life, property, political and religious freedom and safeguarding the rights of women and protecting the children from abuse. This is also true for minorities and other groups that constitute the larger Community. The Islamic legal system gives choices and allows both Muslim and Christians, and indeed other religions to co-exist side by side with one another. It protects the Freedom of Religion even if one is not a Muslim. For in Islam, there is no compulsion in religion, and we should exercise restraint and allow our Community to develop but economically, socially, democratically and of-course religiously". Finally, Bishop JEL Mort of the Anglican Church said that "I must confess that now that Imam Adamu has enlightened us about Shariah, we will do all that we can to work, pray and stay together in harmony with our Muslims and other Anglican brothers and sisters, and I want to further say that we support the state's commitment to development and religious tolerance and only ask from the state government a fair deal with men, women and children and their affairs.


In another development, Chief Imam Adamu call on the leaders of Nigeria to be fair to all. He said "we employ you to exercise restrain and justice in dealing with Muslims and non-Muslims alike. In administering justice, there is no distinction between believers and non-believers, friends and foes, high and low. Allow rights to whomsoever it is due, whether near you or far from you. In this matter, you should be enduring and watchful even though it may involve your relations and favourites, and keep in view the reward of that which appears burdensome on you because its reward is handsome.


Chief Imam Adamu exemplary leadership transcended religious and communities in Kaduna state. He is remembered as a dynamic religious leader with great foresight and vision and as he always said: "Believe in one God and do what is right. First obey Allah's law and then uphold the laws of your land, and the world. Be fair to your wife, your family, your neighbours, friends and to all, say always the truth, watch and guard your conduct, pray to only one God and live as if you will die the next moment and be joyful and thankful to Allah as if you will never die. That is in itself: wisdom and when you are done and died, your records(deeds) shall be placed on your right hand in the hereafter as stated in the Quran 17:17 “One day We shall call together all human beings with their respective Imams (leaders): Those who are given their record intheir right hand will read it (with pleasure), and they will not be dealt with unjustly in the least.” We should avoid at all cost for a situation where our records in the hereafter would be placed on our left hand"

History of Anguwan Liman in Kaduna, Kaduna State of Nigeria (Or called Unguwan Liman or Anguwan Liman Ward)

Anguwan Liman is one of the wards in the city of Zaria, Kaduna state, Nigeria. The ward is located northwards of the Emir of Zazzau's Zaria palace and the ancient central mosque in Zaria, built during the reign of Muhammad Kwasau by the famous Hausa builder Muhammad Gwani. The ward is said to get its name because the famous late Imam (Liman) Adamu Jibrin, the religious scholar and Imam of the central mosque located in Kano Road. Late Liman Adamu Jibrin presided as the chief Imam of Kaduna State for 43 years and lived in Yoruba Road, along Lagos Street. As a result, the wqard got its name "Anguwan Liman".
The inhabitants of Auguwan liman like other wards in Zaria city are Hausa speakers who trace their origin to the Barebari (Kanuri) ruling class of Zazzau. Traditional title holders like the late Fagacin Zazzau Adamu, late Sa'in Zazzau and late Chiroman Zazzau are said to come from babban gida (gidan pampo) in Anguwan liman which still serves as the main house where all traditional ceremonies like weddings and naming ceremonies take place. Recent traditional title holders Dallatun Zazzau Muhammadu and Sarkin Shannun Zazzau Alhaji Bello Umar were from Anguwan Liman. Also, Dr Engr Baba Jibrin Adamu, the Senior Special Assistant (SSA) on ICT to Vice President Arc Mohammed Namadi Sambo, who is the last son of the Late Liman Adamu Jibrin is from Anguwan Liman. He has transformed the Late Liman Adamu's house from a mud ground house to a modern, upstairs for the entire family of the Late Liman Adamu Jibrin.

House of Late Liman Adamu Jibrin located at AJ 16 Yoruba Rd, along Lagos Street, Anguwan Liman, Kaduna town, Kaduna State.


Newly re-built late Liman Adamu's house located at AJ 16 Yoruba Road, by Lagos Street, Anguwant Liman, Kaduna


Before re-built: late Liman Adamu's house located at AJ 16 Yoruba Road, by Lagos Street, Anguwant Liman, Kaduna


A (Brief) History of Kaduna: the City of Crocodiles

Until the late eighties when Kaduna State seemed to have slid into intermittent sectarian and ethnic violence, its capital city, Kaduna, was one of the most peaceful, cosmopolitan and politically important cities in Nigeria. These crises have, however, merely diminished rather than eliminated the city’s virtues, thanks largely to the effective measures the authorities in the state adopted from 2000, the year of the worst crisis, to curb the hostilities in the state.

Established in 1912 by Lord Frederick Lugard, first as a garrison town and then as the regional capital of the then Northern Protectorate, Kaduna soon attracted people of all races, religions and cultures. Within two decades of its establishment, it grew from an almost virgin territory of small scattered settlements of the indigenous population, mostly the Gbagyi, to a town of over 30,000 people. This population comprised the British colonizers, artisans from other West African British colonies, artisans and clerks from the Southern Protectorate as well as labourers and traders from the Hausa, Nupe, Kanuri, Fulani and other tribes in the Northern Protectorate. READ MORE>>


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