Cameroon speaker of National Assembly,cavaye gibril
On Friday, December 9, 2016, the President of the National Assembly Cavaye Yéguié Djibril addressing PMs
initially denounced his conlleague of the main oppostion party in Cameroon,SDF (Social Democratic Front) MPs who took part in marches in Bamenda and Buea this week.
“Cameroon is not govern from the street. The tri-colored scarf we wear is an attribute of solemnity which gives us the honor and immunity of which we are invested. This scarf should be respected and protected it must not be dragged into the street. Cavaye yague noted before pursuing the angry dissatisfaction of the English-speaking Regions,” I condemn with the utmost energy any desire to partition Cameroon. I condemn with the same energy acts of setting the national flag of the republic ablaze . Let us defend, protest but do not burn the symbols of the State. “
The President of the Senate Marcel Niat Njifenji in the same light condemns the violence and points people hidden in the shadows. “The Senate by my voice condemns with the utmost energy the behavior of this horde of antipatriots who,are manipulated by irresponsible people with despicable designs, assault peaceful compatriots, destroy infrastructures acquired at the cost of enormous sacrifices. And, at the height of the unacceptable, burn the national flag symbol of the State “.
In another reactions this time from the opposition parties were recorded. Garga Haman Adji, the president of the Alliance for Democracy and Development (ADD), calls for unity in respect of the diversity of Cameroon.
“ I bbelieve this is a very compromising situation, which stems from a number of misunderstandings based on a number of analyzes of political and sociological situations in our country. Let us forget our diffetences and see what is feasible, what is possible. We must make an effort to stay together. And nowhere in Africa will we be ourselves alone except in a family or in a small town, “declared the elite from the North region.
Hon. Patricia Tomaino Ndam Njoya, on her part calls for an open frank dialoguewith the Anglophones which acoording to her is the only way to solve the English-speaking problem. “There were crises like this in 1991 in Cameroon and the Cameroonians sat down to really pose questions on the problems and provide solutions. That’s what we’re asking for Bamenda. That is,an open dialogue, hopefully, but we must go right to the bottom to make it sustainable. “