Ambazonia: Balla attacks interim president, Reveals he is pushing a personal agenda 0

In one of the most revealing and self-destructing recording audios ever released, Agbor Balla has opened up to the world about his warped mind. In a struggle that has seen hundreds killed and thousands of Southern Cameroonians flee to seek refugee status in Nigeria, Agbor Balla has finally revealed what he sees as a game to fulfil his personal ambitions.

Whilst millions of British Southern Cameroonians dream of a day when they will be free from the shackles and manacles of Paul Biya’s servitude, Agbor Balla describes their dream as ‘living in a fairy-tale world’. With an aura of invincibility, he boosted about his elfin postings with the United Nations to shady and wretched countries which belong at the bottom of any reputable diplomat’s wish list.



No matter the hatred that people have for me today, I will be president of Ambaland.

I’ll not insult you that you are living in your fairy-tale world  if you want secession.

‘If we have a Southern Cameroon State today, I’ll be the president. I am realistic so I want federalism so we can work towards secession.

I’ll beat Sessekou Ayuk in an election. I have an interest for us to have an Ambaland because I know I will be elected as the president.

I worked in Afghanistan and went to Congo and came back. What can someone tell me?

1999 I wrote a thesis on self-determination about southern Cameroon right to self-determination.

In 2002 I was with Albert MUKONG in the EU commission.

17 years ago, where was Tassang? 17 years ago, where was Sessekou?

What have you guys done by protesting outside embassies. I hear you guys are saying that I was released because of your protests?

In 2001 I protested with Cho Ayaba. To march in Europe is easy. I have done this already.

I have a pedigree that none of them have and they know that. That is why SCAFUF is scared of me. If I am invited to their conference to speak, none of them would be able to speak. I’ll ask them individually what they have done for the struggle. What all them are doing can’t match what I can do alone.
By Chi Prudence Asong in London