Some fervent fanatics of the Ambazonian cause begin to ask themselves essential questions, out of their sleepy lethargy. The hesitations also seize the fighters who see the truth reveal themselves as in a dream.
Patience have limits, military strategists seem to have changed course following the persistent blindness of secessionist fighters. It is with the cookie-cutter that these fighters organize themselves on the ground, using perfidy. But this modus operandi no longer gives results, as the Cameroonian defense forces have already become accustomed to this tactic. The clashes pay off as the Ambazonians are baffled by all ambush attempts. Equipped with advanced technological means, the Cameroonian defense forces, as during the war against Boko Haram, were able to combine rustic fighting and techno-guerre. It is in the secluded bases of the jungle that expeditions of commandos now rush to gather whole groups of combatants. Instigators such as Tapang Ivo are still a disgusting pellet. While these fighters are going to suicide and there is no more than a sure defeat, scribes whose cowardice feeds the cunning, well hidden in their castles of cards, utterly insult to motivate fighters who defect some after others. Last Sunday, a fighter circulated a statement on WhatsApp, calling the fighters to lay down their weapons in front of this hoax organized by thugs who settled well in Western countries, capitalized a proxy war to make money, then let them run smoothly with their families warm, and their children enrolled in the best schools, on the back of a cause whose dividends they have only reaped too much. This fighter also made the balance sheet of operations, recognizing that Ambazonians had no chance. Tapang Ivo, clever and opportunistic like the other warlords and feeling the lode escape him, began to bawl in the tone of the dispossessed robber. Some rudiments of semiology make it possible to read about the terrorist leader, scars of fear, because the end is near.
The balance is heavy. On the economic level, Cameroonian employers’ group GICAM, estimates that several hundreds of billions have been lost as a result of the crisis. The traders of Douala feel these consequences full force. The agro-pastoral activities are systematically stopped and the formidable agro-industrial fabric of this region is in decay. Was the stake worth it? Finally, intelligent questions arise. Many thousands of displaced persons are in the other cities where they are welcomed, not only by people from the North-West and South-West, but also by other populations in the age-old logic of living together. No look of difference is pointed at them, a beautiful lesson of national unity instead made for those who believed that the very imaginary Ambazonia was an Eldorado. Here they are now protected by their brothers and sisters from eight other regions of Cameroon. If the lesson is learned, there is still time to back down, as the defense forces now have the look of the bad days and seem to be moving on. The burning question; who will pay the bill? The countries that hatched this rude company? Cameroon and its taxpayers, or the Holy Spirit? The culprits are known: the interference, selfishness and predation.