14, March 2017
Recently there has been an influx of Francophones into IDP camps in Nigeria. The number which increases by the day is not unconnected with the ongoing struggle in Southern Cameroons, which has caused many Anglophones to flee to neighboring Nigeria for refuge.
According to Cameroon Intelligence Report sources in Abuja where one of such IDP camps are found, the Cameroun Francophones are about 30 persons- a majority of whom speak the French language with the Beti accent. Our source revealed that these men are being sent to eliminate Southern Cameroonians who fled and some believed to take refuge in Abuja.
Our intelligence officers in Abuja have also disclosed that most of the Francophone Cameroonians are secret service personnel who are currently using their so called refugee status to enroll in private schools to gain a mastery of the English language. The Yaoundé regime has opened command centers at the Cameroun Consulates in Calabar and Lagos and is running a huge spying network on Southern Cameroonians in Nigeria.
Our undercover reporter spoke to a senior UN official in Abuja on Friday the 10th of March who hinted that concerns have been raised at the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees in Abuja following the huge demand for asylum by French speaking Cameroonians. The UN Abuja Mission has reportedly informed the leadership of the Cameroon Anglophone Civil Society Consortium operating in Nigeria and many Southern Cameroons activists have been handed to foster families in a bid to avoid the IDP camps now inhabited by agents loyal to the regime in Yaoundé.
We gathered the wife and children of the Secretary General of the Cameroon Anglophone Civil Society Consortium, Wilfred Tassang have arrived at an undisclosed location in Nigeria and are now under tide security. Our chief correspondent in Southern Cameroons based in Buea noted at the time of filing this that the Biya Francophone Beti Ewondo regime has frozen the bank accounts of four prominent Southern Cameroons activists namely: Barrister Eyambe, Paul Nilong, Tem Martin and Tina Nene Nganda.
By Soter Tarh Agbaw-Ebai for CIR