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invitation au peuple

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  1. akumakongo #

    la Monusco est venue au Congo pour assurer la protection des congolais pris en otage par le régime sanguinaire du rwandais Hippolyte kanambé qui se fait appeler Joseph Kabila.Face à la communauté internationale,le sanguinaire kabila et ses milices rwandais déguises en soldats congolais n’hésite pas de violer les femmes ,d’assassiner les jeunes congolais ,cadres civils et militaires,les arrestations arbitraires et assassinats des opposants et on ne peut pas continuer de compter sur cette Monusco.le congolais doit désormais se battre jusqu’à la dernière énergie pour chasser l’occupant.Tout congolais a la mission d’arrêter kabila ,c’est un devoir patriotique.


    6 février 2015
  2. akumakongo #

    Kabila imposteur rwandais tutsi,kanambe Hyppolite,il est vraiment temps de quitter le Congo avant le Congo vous quitte,le sang des congolais que vous avez bu commence à vous tourner la tête et allez vous en et loin d’ici et rentrez chez vous .


    19 janvier 2015
  3. Monte McMurchy #

    An Epistemological Consideration regarding Elections and Leadership in African States with particular emphasis directed to DRC.

    Political public social civic life in African states, which have generally come under indigenous rule the mid to late decades of the twentieth century, to a high degree contains the imprimatur of earlier forms of civic social organization. When the African colonies were accorded independent statehood unfortunately following intense severe political public animated violence and presented with a constitution based on either the Western Westminster model or European Parliamentary construct, deeper indigenous civic social cultural traits often triumphed formal institutions. Similarity to Western Democratic Parliamentary Rule of Law Process became increasingly difficult to discern. Therefore, African leaders have elected to operate through highly personalized transactional patron-client networks that are usually, but not always based on ethnic and regional groupings. Within these indigenous ethnic social civil networks there are generally ‘Big Men’ who wield disproportionate influence in the exercise of power and tend always to circumvent the formal rules entailed in a robust pluralist system of democratic governance by and for the people. An ongoing persistent problem of African states has been the unfortunate fact that civil boundaries which are a legacy of colonial conquest unfortunately and forcibly brought together indigenous peoples of different ethnic identities and religion who had most little in common. The most challenging salient task of political leadership was to create, to generate and to inspire a sense of national identity. Good institutions are important, but a great deal does depend on the quality and integrity of leadership. If leaders themselves circumvent the institutions for personal private gain and thus undermine their civic civil social political legitimacy including breach of public civic civil social trust, then sound institutional structures may not be enough to contain this breach of civic civil social trust.

    Leadership does matter, but it is visionary and inclusive leadership which the poorest, least able and most divided societies need most urgent, not a ‘Strongman’ or a ‘Big man’. Many of the most economic impoverished countries of the world are among the most ethnically diverse. This compounds the problem of making civic civil social public electoral competition work prescriptively, for there is an atavistic strong tendency for voting [to the extent that the election is reasonably fair free open] to be strictly along the liniments in the promotion of ethnic loyalty. The temptation is to assume that what is needed by this kind of ethnically diverse society in which most of ‘the bottom billion’ of the world’s poor live is a ‘Strongman’. Paul Collier in his book ‘War Guns and Votes: Democracy in Dangerous Places’ advances this counterfactual. Documenting the damage civic internal state sanctioned violence does to the prospects for economic growth, in addition to its devastating immediate effects on people’s lives, Paul Collier concludes that ‘bad as democracy is’ in ethnically diverse failing states inhabited by the world’s poorest people, ‘dictators are even worse’!.


    18 janvier 2015

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