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Mukebai alanda bilobelate azonga moto basangana mbokaekende liboso
To: Djino Will Ladies and Gentlemen, Thank you for being here and thank you for the opportunity given me to share with you some thoughts on this platform. I do so as your African Brother being joined by our beloved sisters and mothers, coming together as a united brotherhood. For me, I side with the many among us who believe, in our innermost that if we remain bound by our common ancestry and its values thereof, we can overcome any challenges and uncertainties of any kind that confront us daily, including the coronavirus. As we meet today, we shall bear in mind that we are not only commemorating and sadly remember the many atrocities that we endured as a community, the brutality and yet indifference we have painfully faced because of who we are and where we belong; the pains and indifference we have encountered and suffer in silence (while thriving to survive), we are MAINLY here to remember the wanton targeted killing of our loved ones; we are here to give a meaning to the lives of those we have been mourning everyday, wherever we are, even when we are scattered around the globe, looking for refuge in the unknown. We are "the sans-papiers", meaning people with no identity, no rights, NO RIGHT2LIVE! Oftentimes than not, we ask ourselves or we have to respond to this basic, yet existential question: "Why?" I hear many of you ask, on a daily basis: can humans treat us intbe way they do; but most importantly, how come humans turn a blind eye on our sufferings even when WE HAVE NOT ENGAGED ANYONE IN A CONFLICT AT ALL? It is also, worth mentioning that the whole world is in turmoil, this is the appropriate pause to seek peace globally as progressive forces, we must speak with one voice for that purpose, Peace, Clean and transparent government. Dear Brothers and sisters, whatever the mean world thinks or does, today's event, our fathering is proof enough that we will no longer blindly accept and tolerate seeing our people and friends murdered, mutilated, buried alive, our daughters and mothers brutally r***d and DE-womanized; our families and friends assaulted and locked up without any hope of the slightest human right; our children and youth taken away from education and society; our men ashamed, debased and estranged! What has changed in the past centuries? At least in the 17th century we had a commercial value and were traded as objects. Today, we simply do not exist. Why is this so? Why is it that we African brothers and sisters are treated by our “leaders” as valueless? I feel sad, very sad as I stand here in front of you, and in anger too as I remember that even after 22 Years of a violent, but silent genocide, none is prepared, willing or even acknowledging the congo-cide. Yes, in silence we cry, in silence we die… Is congo-cide not genocide? No later than a fortnight ago, in Kipupu (Kivu – I will see only one) 220 people were killed. As usual, the assailants are said to be unknown and invisible, probably protected and hidden in a safe area by those who operate in the dark backgrounds. Has this made news at all, whether in the DRC, Africa or the world at large where honest reporting is said to be a norm? No. In other words, was it reported in the Congo news? No. Was it reported in the International news? No. Was it even mentioned at the UNO? No. Why the silence? Why the omerta? Is it because we are by nature a peace-loving people? This Congo-cide / Genocost, do the terms matter? It all started in 1960 and gradually, probably aided and certainly witnessed by the entire world, has just progressed from bad to worse, culminating in the launch of the event we are commemorating today; August 2, 1998. I quote from Wikipedia: “The war and its aftermath caused 5.4 million deaths, principally through disease and starvation, making the Second Congo War the deadliest conflict worldwide since World War II. Another 2 million were displaced from their homes, some seeking asylum in neighboring countries.” For today, I came here to submit the many questions that assault my mind day and night: Are we immune to the suffering? The cries? The desperation? The blood wasted? The young lives lost? The world may choose to look the other way and find a pretense for it, but I will NEVER forget it. I hope YOU will not, ekther. Tell me, are we just going to sit back, watch the Congocide in silence or continue to cry alone without even attempting to face the extinction of our brothers and sisters? Are we going to stand by and do nothing? Or, are we endlessly going to mope and speak about it but do nothing? Just to sit and watch, and hope that someone else take up the gauntlet? Are we so weak that we are not prepared to share our common burden of uplifting ourselves out of misery, save our families, protect our vulnerable parents, our sisters, our mothers and children, our future generations? As Africans, from the Congo, what satisfaction is there to just speak endlessly without finding a solution? Are we going to leave a broken nation to our children? Or are we willing to address and find a solution to peacefully reclaim our Freedom, our right to live, our identity, our humanity, our childhood, womanhood and manhood for the sake of our future generations? Covid-19 has meant different things to all of us but for me. I know that in our own individual and collective ways we have tried and done our best to support each other and our families either bere or back home. I have realized that our best asset as a community is to join our weakened hands together but, still with a strong will, and do everything in our power to support each other. We must organize ourselves constructively and with a strong purpose. Join me in thanking wholeheartedly those who have supported us. We salute those incredible donors, friends and families who have helped us to support those in need with the food parcel program. I wish to mention Glynne Wolman and Tali Nates from Angel Network and the Johannesburg Holocaust and Genocide Centre, respectively. They did not hesitate and were excited, prepared and did support us over and willing to help even beyond the pandemic crisis. From this experience, we obviously have things to learn from. What can we do? Sorry, what must we do? What do our African brothers here and, in the Congo, expect us to do? How can we rebuild the broken trust, the neighbourly love, respect and accept each other as humans capable of peace and love towards each other? I take this opportunity to invite you, yes you, each one of you my brothers and sisters. Please join me in a mobilizing effort that will unite us both across South Africa and globally, in order to constructively participate in the ongoing positive changes that are taking place at home under the new Administration. But above all, let us keep alive, from now on, this candle of remembrance and hope wrapped up in this phrase: “Lest we forget”! What happened in the recent or remote past must bind us in this awakening movement that will achieve and set off a treasured much needed peace, a stable and developed future for all of us in our beautiful Mama Kongo as well as in Mama Africa. For me today is a new day; the priority going forward must be to formulate a new role model of men and women driven by common values. A step by step approach is called for. One such step is an actionable plan to take a census of the Congo population to establish one of the basis of good governance. It may have taken the will of a single man to bind together different ethnic groups on a single territory on the 1 August 1885, today we are aged 135 years and 1 day. It also took one man to melt the differences of these groups in a united nation in the 1970's. So, if they could do it, why can’t we? This will lead us to card and enable us to identify who we are. Dear Brothers and sisters, In concluding, I will say that we need and must look forward to a New Constructive Dialogue: the kind of Sun City II (SA) or Luluabourg II (DRC). It will pave the way to social cohesion, peace and love and respect for one another. We have been entrusted with a vast mosaic and rich country that we call Mama Congo. Let us protect her from l***y eyes and fingers by bridging our emerging differences and work to develop her. Let each one of us in the diaspora bring our share to formulate a strategy we could call "The Congolese Global Steering Committee". It will be tasked with organizing our one voice to contribute to the table discussing ways to lead Congo to the tops it belongs. A unified voice will be, in my view, one of the keys that will unlock the potential in us and so take us back to normality, to a respected and proud identity, a nation to be admired for rising from its ashes. I thank you. Jean Bwasa Born Gisumba Mavu, Son of the Land.
Welcome RDC🇨🇩🇨🇩🇨🇩🇨🇩🇨🇩ME 🇲🇿🇲🇿🇲🇿🇲🇿 MOZAMBIQUE
La RDC mon pays que j'aime plus même l'europe, j'ai sacrifierais même ma vie comme PATRICE EMMERI LUMUMBA pour mon pays qui est LA RD CONGO suite au detournement qui commence au présidentiele jusqu'au niveaux provicial, merci rendez-vous en 2050 quand je serais president aussi.
pourquoi nous congolais,n avons pas l amour pour notre pays
la dignité congolaise n existe plus à cause de l irresponsabilité intellectuelle
Ebwana. Muachiliyebatu. Na Amani. Au lieu mjongeleye corona. Mukonaongeleya bya bwizi.eske munasahabu k**a bamushi kaziyabo bwizi? Na amuyaliya .