He’s embarking on his second African tour since he was elevated by the Trump administration in August 2018.
He visited Ethiopia, Djibouti, Eritrea, Kenya, and Germany from November 27 to December 8, 2018.
He embarked on another tour of Africa, this time, going from Cameroon to the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Rwanda and Uganda from March 4–22, 2019.
But before he gets to Cameroon on March 17, an opinion article says Cameroon will not succumb to the dictates of the USA.
The opinion argues that the U.S.A. under Trump does not have the moral right to lecture others on human rights and other social and political issues.
In Cameroon, President Paul Biya has been in power for almost 40 years.
He’s overcome crises upon crises, including a coup d’etat, election chaos, Bakassi dispute, a Boko Haram insurgency, riots, and various types of activism. He’s battling the Anglophones now.
Anglophone activists say they are fed up with a country that treats them as second class citizens and want to break up. As Biya has reacted since he was sent with a letter from France to join the administration of Ahidjo, he has unleashed security forces on the protesters. Cameroon is in danger, he says.
Anglophones speak English.Francophones speak French. The USA speaks English. Many fear Nagy is coming to help them.
In the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Mr Nagy would be arriving following a disputed election and growing security threats from the eastern part of the country.
Rwanda remains a bit peaceful and stable although the President there Paul Kagame is accused of oppressing the opposition.
In Uganda, there are also human rights abuse concerns.
Mr Nagy is touring Africa this time after the Trump administration unveiled its US Africa policy in December, saying it will reduce waste and focus in trade and security threats.
But few details have emerged since the announcement was made in Washington D.C. by John Bolton, Trump’s National Security Adviser.
I was born in a small village in Cameroon, groomed in Nigeria’s most populous city of Lagos, and moved to Washington D.C. to practice journalism at a global level. From here in the American capital, I ask big questions to leaders around the world, and focus on business, investment and politics in Africa. Back in Africa while doing my job, I was kidnapped, dumped in the woods and left for dead but survived, only to be attacked at gunpoint by sea pirates, arrested by security forces and falsely accused of being a spy for terrorists. As the publisher of TODAY NEWS AFRICA, I do not have the budget of Fox News, CNN or Amazon. I raise money through donations on patreon.com/todaynewsafrica.