WARNING: GRAPHIC IMAGES OF DEATH, VIOLENCE & GENOCIDE
URGENT KATSCRATCH.co™ FREE GLOBAL HiFi-WiFi™ Radio SPECIAL REPORT
by Joel P. Bales, News Director @ KATSCRATCH.co™ FREE GLOBAL HiFi-WiFi™ Radio
DATE: JULY 30, 2018
Evidence of ETHNIC GENOCIDE grows as civilian casualties increase in Cameroon conflict
CAMEROON – Being a peaceful activist, a fan democracy and lover of personal freedoms in the Republic of Cameroon, Africa immediately became a bloody and violent occupation in 2016; once it was revealed that the current president of Cameroon since 1982, Paul Biya, was intending once again to secure for himself and his party yet another, seventh term in office as president. Biya is currently the longest-ruling leader (Prime Minister and President) in Africa and the oldest ruler in Sub-Saharan Africa after Robert Mugabe stepped down during the 2017 Zimbabwean coup d’état.
Extreme violence, random round-up and public executions and heavy handed military actions against civilians including drafting captured Anglophiles to join President Paul Biya’s Francophile armies. The Republic of Cameroon is still officially an ally of the United States, yet there are no formal US Red Cross nor UN Peace Keepers and no other larger relief efforts yet in place for refugee survivors, even after seven months of displacement and mass murder of civilians
Thousands of witnesses, including other African nations and US Ambassador to the Republic of Cameroon, Peter Henry Barlerin, have consistently spoken out against Biya’s modus operandi, having accused Cameroon’s ruling government and its president of coordinating assassinations and mass ETHNIC GENOCIDE murders of civilians, once again escalated over the weekend.
The violence, the blood shed and the total destruction of entire towns, villages and civilian neighborhoods, including one specific and targeted ethnic group and culture, continues to destroy Cameroon’s People on a daily basis, and all while simultaneously enriching its leaders currently in power.
This weekend’s civilian death toll and levels of violence are the deadliest and most destructive in the country since civil war began raging there uncontrollably. Sadly the destruction of an entire country’s People is efficiently underway inside the West African nation of Cameroon; continuing, unreported in Western news media or under reported here at best.
“It is a death zone here,” one survivor said. ” Everything here is dead, everything!”
International political experts predict circumstances in Cameroon will only deteriorate for the worse, with increasing violence and terror.
The ongoing intentional destruction of the People of Cameroon is occurring in the ugliest and most hateful ways any reasonable persons from the West can possibly imagine.
Cameroon’s Assassins & Murderers & Spies . . . OH MY!!!
English speaking Cameroon civilians are members of the nation’s minority. The ruling militant government speaks French and is Cameroon’s majority.
In 2016, peaceful demonstrators who once spoke out against Cameroon’s policies of discrimination to instead support the equity of freedoms and the even handed approach to daily democratic rule for an equal treatment policy towards all of Cameroon’s citizenry;
Civilian casualties in Cameroon are escalating daily and exponentially so.
The murders of civilians included frequent politically motivated assassinations of opposing political party leaders, certain other targeted persons or anybody expressing their individual support for Cameroon’s English speaking minority and political parties.
It was in
It was 2016 when Cameroon’s English speaking minority had originally and symbolically expressed their peoples’ objective goals for creating a new and democratic nation for self-rule.
Calling on Cameroon’s government to immediately end the escalating hate fueled violence there in order to end the common and generally accepted practice there of state sponsored and state sanctioned discrimination among its people.
2016 when the present bloodshed and ongoing violence had exploded.
Violent treatment and discrimination against Cameroon’s English speaking minorities began at the end of World War II. When Cameroon, a former colonial territory ruled by Germany, was geographically divided between two distinct and non-indigenous cultures; the English and the French.
Media Black Out Media Back Out Media
Today, the state owned media is labeling those civil persons seeking equality, justice and peace as “rebels” and “separatists.” With the implementation of a mandated international media black out, Cameroon’s state owned media is successfully spinning the world’s short attention away from plethora of extremely harsh and bodies of mounting evidence demonstrating the government’s complicity in a
Since last year, because of Cameroon’s mandated international “Media Black Out” that was earlier imposed on professional journalists there, the ongoing horrors and escalating tragedies now occurring in Cameroon today are barely even reported on in Western media. Any news about a Cameroon civil war is nearly next to non-existent in the West. Regardless of being “real-news” or “fake-news” there is simply very little to absolutely no news about the very dangerous internal civil war tearing through the soul of the Cameroon People. The ongoing daily horrors now occurring in Cameroon will not even seem to make the back page of our colorful USA Today newspapers.
Liberation leaders for the English speaking citizens of Cameroon have been calling for a peaceful democratically elected self-ruled and international recognition for a newly formed independent, peaceful, prosperous and democratic nation. Cameroon’s Freedom fighters already named their hopefully soon to be new nation, Ambozonia.
Cameroon’s incumbent president, Paul Biya 85, who represents the French speaking majority in Cameroon has maintained to further strengthen his country’s close relationship with France and likewise, strengthened his iron rule over the People of Cameroon and the very rich natural and also very recently discovered oil reserves.
Today life for an average Cameroon civilian is a real to life nightmare, a veritable “hell on Earth,” one Cameroon civilian told us.
There’s No Place Like Home . . . where is home now anyhow?
“How long must I keep running?” asked an 18 year old refugee.
The young Cameroon man who has been running from one town square to another village for supplies then into the forest to hide from French soldiers on the war path and to yet another vill
age for food and then back into the bush for a rest. The man runs alone, all alone, having recently this season also lost his entire family to the violence. Many personal friends, associates and school mates also statistical casualties result of the wanton destruction perpetrated by Cameroon’s well armed official military personnel.
Cameroon civilians fortunate enough to have valid passports and enough financial resources to actually flee the country for the safety continue running seeking safety beyond Cameroon’s bloodied national borders.
ANGLOPHONE v. FRANCOPHONE
The current conflict has its past roots in the days of colonialism, with the present political strife initiated in 1961 when current Cameroon President Paul Biya ascended to power in 1961 and changed the name of the country to circumvent the nation’s constitution. Remaining in Cameroon is paramount to an early death sentence, according to residents there. According to political experts, the violence there is only expect to grow worse in coming weeks.
WARNING: VIDEO DEPICTS MURDERS OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN
Cameroon Is a Close U.S. Ally — and Its Soldiers Carried Out a Shocking Execution of Women and Children | TheIntercept.com | July 26, 2018
Video appears to show Cameroonian soldiers executing women and children, Amnesty says | WashingtonPost.com | July 14, 2018
Cameroon President Paul Biya to stand for seventh term |AlJazeera.com | July 13, 2018
Cameroon minister ambushed in Anglophone region, ‘assailants killed’ | AfricaNews.com | July 14, 2018
Cameroon’s army indicted in extrajudicial killing of women, children | The Morning Call | July 13, 2018
Trump vows to end Africa’s ‘vicious, violent’ conflicts | The Morning Call | July 12, 2018
Africa’s next civil war could be in Cameroon | WashingtonPost.com | May 30, 2018