VERY IMPORTANT: Africa: Blacks killing Blacks: More than 200 000 flee ‘apocalyptic’ conflict in Central Afri can Republic – My Comments


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[Look at how these Blacks flee in vast numbers, in a backward part of Africa. This brings us back to the discussions I had about Angola and the Blacks and Portuguese. Notice how these Blacks flee from even small amounts of fighting. I don't think the amount of fighting is that intense. From what I am picking up, the fighting seems very mild actually. The actual battle casualties are few. But the effect on the Black masses is astounding. You have 200,000 Blacks on the run. 92,000 have even crossed the border into the DRC and 13,000 fled across other borders. If you look at the number of UN troops in the CAR (Central African Republic), you'll see that it is less than 15,000! The actual number of casualties in battle seem to be a dozen or two at most! But, if you look at what is happening to the entire country, so far in this war, I see that 2.9 million need humanitarian assistance!!! That's a vast number! The entire country's population is only 5 million. So almost 60% of them are in trouble and probably need food, medicine, etc. However, in the conflict to date, 580,000 (over 10% of the population) have been displaced! I am quite certain that this is NOT a big war, not by any standards, and yet the Blacks are in TOTAL CHAOS. This confirms what my own research has shown. This is very interesting indeed. War in Africa in the future is going to be so cool. Jan]

More than 200 000 people have fled fighting in the Central African Republic (CAR) since violence erupted over a December election result, the U.N. refugee agency (UNHCR) said on Friday, with nearly half crossing into the Democratic Republic of Congo.

The CAR army, backed by U.N., Russian and Rwandan troops, has been battling rebels seeking to overturn a December 27 vote in which President Faustin-Archange Touadera was declared the winner.

“Refugees have told UNHCR that they fled in panic when they heard gun shots, leaving their belongings behind,” spokesman Boris Cheshirkov told journalists in Geneva.

The nation of nearly five million people, larger than mainland France, Belgium and Luxemburg combined and rich in diamonds, timber and gold, has struggled to find stability since a 2013 rebellion ousted former president Francois Bozize.

The current fighting between a coalition of militias on the one side and the national army and its backers on the other was sparked by a Constitutional Court decision to bar Bozize’s candidacy in the December 27 presidential election.

Former prime minister Martin Ziguele, who came third in the December 21 election, said on Friday there was fighting across the country every day, preventing movement between towns, and pushing more people to flee.

“Everyone is focused on the main transport route between the capital and eastern Cameroon for supplies, but inside the country, there is no movement,” Ziguele told Reuters by phone from Bangui.

“I cannot leave Bangui and go 90 km (60 miles) without a heavily-armed army escort. Imagine then the population. Add the curfew and the state of emergency, it is really an apocalyptic situation,” Ziguele said.

Sex for food

About 92 000 refugees have reached DRC and more than 13 000 have crossed into Cameroon, Chad and the Republic of Congo. The rest are displaced inside the Central African Republic, the UNHCR said.

Ongoing attacks has hampered humanitarian access and the main road used to bring supplies has been forced shut inside the country and many are now facing “dire conditions”, UNHCR’s Cheshirkov said.

Some of the displaced are so desperate they have agreed to sex in return for food, he added. Malaria, respiratory tract infections, and diarrhoea have become common.

He also voiced concern about the reported presence of armed groups in the Batangafo and Bria camps for the displaced.

“Those armed groups are trying in some cases to restrict movements and in some cases forcibly recruit. So this is a very concerning situation,” he told the briefing.

Ziguele said that while a substantial increase in peacekeepers, as requested by the UN envoy in Bangui, was welcomed, a dialogue between all parties was urgently needed.

“A military surge is not the only solution to tackle the security, humanitarian and economic crisis that is threatening to put one of the world’s least developed countries into a complete coma,” he said.


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