LAGOS (Reuters) - Nigeria's Movement for the Survival of Ogoni People (MOSOP) plans a week of rallies and other events to mark the 1995 hanging of author Ken Saro--Wiwa and eight other activists, local newspapers reported on Tuesday. The newspapers said activities in the oil-rich southeastern region would culminate in remembrance services on November 10, the second anniversary of the executions which brought worldwide condemnation on the military government of General Sani Abacha. The independent Thisday newspaper said Nwibani Nwako, a spokesman for MOSOP, which was led by Saro--Wiwa, had emerged from hiding in Ogoniland to announce the programme at a secret rally in the Khana community of the southeastern region. "Based on security reports we are compiling here at home and those from our leaders in exile we will work out a foolproof programme," Nwako was quoted as saying. Precise details of the programme were not given. Military forces prevented Ogoni rallies on several occasions after tension rose during Saro-Wiwa's push for autonomy and campaign against oil giant Royal Dutch/Shell. The execution of the nine activists, despite appeals for clemency from around the globe, sparked international outrage and prompted Western countries to impose limited sanctions to press for an end to human rights abuses and a swift return to civilian rule. MOSOP campaigns for autonomy for the 500,000 Ogoni people and for compensation for environmental damage from Shell, which was forced out of Ogoniland in 1993 by activist sabotage.