Peaceful Anglophone WAlk [PAWA] March.

FORWARDED JUST AS RECEIVED!!!
Peaceful Anglophone WAlk [PAWA] March.

DEAR comrades. We are 10 days away from the PAWA (Peaceful Anglophone Walk) March. Spread the news and get ready. Here is the master plan as published by comrade Tapand Ivo. No turning back. Read, share and comment.
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Buea: Hon. Wirba, Barrister Nkongho, Tem Martin, Nguve William, Christopher Fomunyoh, Charly Ndi Chia

Kumba: Mayor Foncha Martin, Justice Ayah Paul, Kah Wallah, Barrister Eyambe Ebai, Ashu Kingsley, Akoson Raymond, Ako Allan

Limbe: Hon. Osih Joshua, Barrister Bernard Muna, Prof. George Nyamdi , Dr. Sango, Prince Ekosso, Gordon Zama, Vicky Fokala, Angelbert Nde, Ateh Thomson

Continue reading “Peaceful Anglophone WAlk [PAWA] March.”

December 27th Meeting with PM Yang

Pls share !!!! Courtesy of Mark Bars
Why The Dec 27th PM Yang Meeting Must Not Hold: Stop the Evil.

Read carefully and share.

We have already heard from the consortium which says there shall be no meeting with the government till all those arrested are released. It is now time
we the people as well as it components empower the consortium.

Mr. Biya is a smart politician. The attitude of the government calling splinter groups for dialogue is a tacit way not to recognise any Anglophone leadership
thus denying the Anglophone problem. The teachers and lawyers as well as all those who represent the consortium must start now giving the consortium the voice and weight it deserves. Any dialogue with the government must be through the consortium.

Continue reading “December 27th Meeting with PM Yang”

Anglophone Problem in Cameroon by Paulinus Jua

There is an Anglophone problem in Cameroon. We must all, especially our francophone brothers, accept that there is a…

Posted by Paulinus Jua on Monday, December 19, 2016

The Anglophone Problem

Opinion Paper – December 2016

WHAT IS THE ANGLOPHONE PROBLEM?

By HFA

The past few weeks will be recorded in the history of Cameroon as a period when some Cameroonians decided to stand up against what they perceive as the systematic marginalisation of a people who, by virtue of their common heritage (education, culture, way of life etc) constitute a recognisable community; and who, by virtue of history, constitute a political entity.

These times will be known and remembered amongst chapters that include
1. The wind of change by which a semblance of democracy made a breakthrough and the apparence of multiparty politics returned to the scene in Cameroon in 1990.
2. The unrest that surrounded the modification of the constitution in 2008.

However, what is particular about the unrest currently witnessed is that it has not engaged the entire nation in the same way as those of 1990 and 2008 did. Rather, its epicentre is found in the North West and South West regions which, and it’s no coincidence, are also the parts of Cameroon that constituted what was referred to as Southern Cameroons before 1st October 1961.

Considering that those parts of the country were administered by the British after the defeat of the Germans in WW1, the administrative traditions, community management, education, legal tradition and perception of government and governance are inspired by the British tradition. Continue reading “The Anglophone Problem”