February 21, 2014 the United Nations Mother Tongue day commemoration, we organized lectures because of problems of girls, women, mothers, widows not inheriting their fathers’ or husbands’ property. We invited erudite speakers to speak on the topic. We are now collating the papers to send to various State Houses of Assembly to be passed into law and various Governors to sign it into law to enable girl-child, mother, wife and widow inherit their fathers’ and husbands’ property. This will enable them to be financially viable to take care of themselves and contest elections if they so wish. Umuada Igbo Nigeria is happy that in April 2014, the Supreme Court has voided the Igbo law and custom which forbids a female from inheriting her late father’s estate on the ground that it is discriminatory and conflict with provision of the constitution of Federal Republic of Nigeria. The court held that the practice conflicted with section 42(1)(a) and (2) of the 1999 Constitution. The judgment was on the appeal marked: SC.224/2004 filed by Mrs. Lois Chituru Ukeje (wife of the late Lazarus Ogbonna Ukeje) and their son, Enyinnaya Lazarus Ukeje against Cladys Ada Ukeje (the deceased’s daughter).Cladys had sued the deceased’s wife and son before the Lagos High Court, claiming to be one of the deceased’s children and sought to be included among those to administer their deceased’s father’s estate. The trial court found that she was a daughter to the deceased and that she was qualified to benefit from the estate of their father who died intestate in Lagos in 1981.Umuada Igbo Nigeria is now planning advocacy visits, rallies and meetings to communities, villages, and towns to educate them on their inheritance rights. Most of the victims may not have access to Radio and Television.