Continuing to infringe on the rights of Muslim citizens to freedom of movement in their own country or to leave to seek asylum abroad is simply indefensible.
This forces Muslims to believe that the government is deliberately giving the public false figures so that Muslims should not gain more rights in terms of representation in key positions.
It is important to ask what effect such instability could have on neighboring states, particularly Mali and Côte d’Ivoire, and the region at large. The answer is probably “none.”
Banning Muslims from quality education in Malawi is the reason behind their absence from government's key positions, which is a burden to the community who does not have anyone to defend its rights.
Muslims are organizing themselves to find a way forward on how they can get a better representation in the next government, which is a farfetched dream if they remain divided.
Chad, Cameroon, Sudan, and France are the main players in the field, a fact evident not just in the present political reality, but also in the country's past.
Muslim refugees from the CAR speak from Chad about fleeing anti-Muslim violence in Bangui, after a tough and dangerous reporting mission from Chad's refugee camps.
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