US embassies in African countries and their history in inciting fear, violence, terrorism, and state instability

Abdalah Abdulrahman

Senior Member
Aug 29, 2019
185
250
As far back as 1990. The US embassies have been connected with a documented record of greediness which has caused blood shade in many countries particularly in African states in the name of democracy and human rights. Many of the global crises over the past few years – coming from Syria, Iraq, Yemen, Libya, and more – have been powered by money from selling oil stolen from these courtiers by the United States.

Instability in most African countries has allowed authoritarian regimes and armed groups supported by the US embassy to sell natural resources that belong to the people, and use the money to fund repression, corruption, conflict, and terrorism. Countries like the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), Rwanda, Somalia, Eretria, Nigeria, Ivory Coast, Mali, and many more are the victims of the US foreign policy.

In Libya Mu’ammar al-Qadhafi when attempted to suppress an uprising from the rebel groups connected with the US against his regime in 2011, the United States suspended Embassy operations in Tripoli on February 25. The United States ordered the Libyan Government to suspend its Embassy operations in Washington on March 16. Subsequently, the U.S. Government officially recognized the rebel group TNC as the legitimate government of Libya on July 15, 2011, after killing the president Mu’ammar al-Qadhafi and resume the U.S. Embassy operations in Tripoli on September 22, 2011. Now the US companies are swindling and smuggling oil and other minerals from Libya at the same time selling their weapons to Libyan groups.

Congolese soil harbors a huge amount of precious minerals; it supplies dozens of electronics companies around the world with the minerals needed to manufacture products like iPhones and video games. The DRC is the fifth-largest supplier of tin ore, and according to a U.S. Geological Survey, about 10 percent of tungsten—the mineral used to make cell phones vibrate—is imported to the United States. An estimated 5.4 million people have been killed in the country since 1998 and 45,000 deaths occur each month because of US greediness in stealing Congolese natural resources for her industries.

Between April and July 1994, hundreds of thousands of Rwandans were murdered in the most rapid genocide ever recorded, during this period, officials at the US embassy and CIA in Kampala assisted weapons to cross the border and hundreds of thousands of Rwandans die in widespread ethnic violence.

Almost all rich resource African countries have signed one of the main human rights treaties, which say that all peoples have the right to control their country’s natural resources. For most states, this has not been in practice. However, in Tanzania in May 2017 President John Magufuli declared ‘economic warfare’ on foreign mining companies, which he accused of draining the country’s mineral wealth. Since coming to power in 2015, he has promised to root out tax evasion, corruption, and mismanagement. Subsequently, new legislation has been passed to restate the country’s sovereignty over its natural resources. Contracts have been renegotiated and the most affected companies are the US companies in Tanzania.
Recently, Ambassador Wrights in one way or another is trying to distort the good image of Tanzania as retaliation for the affected US companies in Tanzania. He has issued a controversial statement on the recently Tanzania election which was fair and peaceful according to Tanzanian themselves, election observers, civil societies, and members from many opposition parties. He has continued to tweet on social media to instigate violence through a demonstration that has been stopped by the police.

No doubt that Tanzania and the United States have a long established partnership characterized by mutual respect and aspirations for a more peaceful and prosperous future. Mutual respect for the two countries should not be on exploiting Tanzania's natural resources or allowing homosexual relationships. Ambassador Wrights can learn from the Chinese Ambassador and others who are contributing significantly to strategic Tanzanian projects.
 

Elli M

JF-Expert Member
Mar 17, 2008
43,117
2,000
Mutual respect for the two countries should not be on exploiting Tanzania's natural resources or allowing homosexual relationships. Ambassador Wrights can learn from the Chinese Ambassador and others who are contributing significantly to strategic Tanzanian projects.
Pesa zake mnazitaka lakini majungu kila kukicha, huu ni unafiki wa kiwango cha almi, hivi tulivyo wajinga tunawaona wachina ni watu sana eeghh? Hakuna shetani kama china for your information, tujifunze kwa wengine kuhusu watu wanaoitwa wachina. Kama humjui mchina you better shut up, hapa suluhisho wala sio kwenda US wala kwenda kwa Mchina, suluhisho ni sisi tupendane wenyewe kwa wenyewe huku tukitanguliza maslahi ya Tanzania mbele, mtu akikukosoa asionekane adui hadi kumuua
 

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