Cameroon’s English speaking people suffer gross marginalisation and are treated as second-class citizens by the Francophone government.
In many instances, social media appears to be amplifying violence, creating a culture of impunity when perpetrators are not held accountable, and increasing insecurity and suspicion.
The world – and fellow Africans – are ignoring the suffering of the people of Sudan and Cameroon, as was the case with the genocide in Rwanda.
There is no better place to gauge the change that is happening in Cameroon than the 2019 edition of the nation’s leading award for entertainment, the Canal 2’Or, says Kwoh B. Elonge.
Cameroon’s Anglophone crisis must be addressed by the president within the first hundred days.
It has been nearly three years since the Anglophone crisis began in Cameroon. The conflict has been vicious and it’s time for world leaders to act not just talk.
Francisca Awah Mbuli is a survivor of human trafficking. She founded the Survivors’ Network, an NGO that helps victims escape their trafficking situations, offers temporary housing, vocational training and other essential services for successful reintegration.
Cameroon is facing daunting challenges and the president and his team must mobilise the country to find solutions.
The current turmoil in Cameroon is dire and stems from the Anglophone minority which makes up roughly 20% of the country’s population protesting their forced assimilation into the dominant Francophone society contrary to agreements that date back to the 1960s. The Francophone majority has been trying to quell the minority group’s public show of discontent.