Explosions took place at a camp for internally displaced refugees around 5:00 local time on Saturday, CNN's Onyama Nvachukwa, a Nigerian army spokesman said. There were no death or injury reports.
"There were attacks in the mob in the camp by militants, but the troops have suppressed him at the moment," Nvachukva said, adding that the army is still assessing the situation.
Journalist Simpa Samson told CNN the militants targeted the village campus teacher in Maidugur, the capital of Nigeria, Borno.
"The troops secured this place almost immediately and stopped our cameraman in filming." CNN.
Security is often anxiety in Maidugur, frequent targets of the Boko Haram terror group, and the city also has a large population of internally displaced refugees
Explosions have come, as Nigerians were prepared to vote on Saturday, a week after the presidential and parliamentary elections of the countries that were unexpectedly postponed. This was the third consecutive vote that was postponed in the largest democracy in Africa.
Zatra Viki disappointing voters
Polls throughout the country were scheduled to open at 8:00 (2:00 ET) and close at 2:00 (8:00 ET) on Saturday, but reports soon became widespread delays.
In the Lagos metropolis, CNN visited several polling stations, each of which opened an hour later than planned. Voters said they were in line for several hours before officers arrived at the electoral materials.
The nurse told CNN that she was in the polling station after working night shift, only to wait a long time.
"I have to rest now, but I came to the polling station (7:30 I think they will be the official members of the election commissions, but for two hours and they did not come," said Juliet Eameedin.
Festus Okoye , the National Commissioner for the Election Commission, said that the station was closed an hour later, according to the Nigerian Television Administration, the State Television Company.
However, the extension for one hour is less than a lot of voters held in line to cast their votes to the Major Elections.
Worker of the 76-year-old Fly Amadi Bukhari opposes 71
When Bugari, a former military ruler, was elected in 2015 , it was the first peaceful transition of power in Nigeria, which promised to offer a clear routine, but many remained disappointed and angry at the rising levels of inequality and extreme poverty.
More than 84 million people registered for voting in the largest economic power in Africa.
Concerns about Election-Related Violence
In addition to the bombings in Maidugur, the Nigerian Army claimed that its troops also repulsed an attack on Saturday morning by suspected militants on a security deposit in the village of Heyday in the state Yobe
None of them was injured, according to Colonel Sagir Musa of the Nigerian Army, who said that the attempt would not affect the vote in the area.
"The situation is calm and peaceful," Musa said in a statement. "People in many respects were voices without barriers."
Shethima escaped without harm. Isa Husawi, assistant governor of the media, told CNN on Thursday that the ambush had died with three people, although the locals had put a lot of casualties. The terrorist group said that 42 people died as a result of the attack.
The terrorist group of the West African province of the Islamic State, split by the faction of the Boko Haram Battle Group, has carried out a number of high-profile attacks in recent months.
Bull Adebayo of CNN reported from Lagos, and Jack Guy wrote from London. Stephanie Busari at CNN contributed to this report.