Sunday, 29 January 2017

Cameroon: Anglophone Consortium Renew Calls For Ghost Town On Mondays And Tuesdays

Witnessing massive success in the Ghost Town operations that has pushed the government of Cameroon into a desperate situation, the Anglophone consortium, has renewed calls for all citizens of Southern Cameroons to respect the Ghost Town operations this coming week.

One of the leaders of the Consortium, Mark Bareta, wrote on his Facebook wall the following:

This Monday and Tuesday is our greatest test. We rely on you in the Diaspora and La Republique. This should be the calling and texting weekend. Please call or text at least 10 persons back home and ask that person to relay the information to others also. Our message is simple. " Ghost town on Monday and Tuesday. All stay home. No School Resumption. Victory is close. Please do not bow to threats. People of Buea and Limbe should stand up and defend themselves by making Ghost towns ghostly - fear not Ekema. The school year is already blank"

While sending, you could modify and add certain lines. The most important thing is that the central message of Ghost towns and no school remains.

Thank you
Mark Bareta and Tapang Ivo - For the Consortium.

The NW/SW regions of Cameroon are now entering their tenth day without internet access due to Biya's-ordered blackout that began the night of January 17-18, impacting the day to day activities of over 5 million people living in these areas.

34-year-old Ngoran Ephraim says he and his staff of seven are now out of work. They used to run an internet shop that provides online services to students and researchers on Commercial Avenue in Bamenda, the capital of Cameroon's North West region. But on January 18, internet providers halted their services. Banks and financial institutions engaged in money transactions have not been able function.
The continued calls for the Ghost towns in Southern Cameroons is seen as a way to tell the world the plight and suffering of Southern Cameroons under the regime of President Paul Biya.Cameroon’s current difficulties stem back to its pre-independence history when it was formed from a region that was colonized by the British with the region run by the French. Its government, education, and legal systems are dominated by the larger French-speaking region. In recent years tensions have mounted as people from the Anglophone regions have have been marginalized by the Francophone-led establishment.
Mark Bareta with Chairman of AGC Dr. Ayaba Cho Lucas

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