Happy New Year 2015

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Monday, March 2, 2015

Ta "Nformi" Ngala Elvis Forever

RIP Ta Nformi Ngala Elvis
 Ngala Elvis, the Secretary General of Warr Cultural and Development Association, formerly administrative manager of CAMITEX, and worker at the Department of Documentation and Communication at the National Assembly was laid to rest in Mbot village on Sunday March 1, 2015. Present to pay last respect to the departed Wimbum hero were friends, family members and colleagues. VIP speakers at his burial included among others, Hon. Awudu Mbaya as well as Director of Documentation and Communication at the National Assembly.  

Born on March 15, 1965 at Mbot, Ngala Elvis attended CS Mbot where he got his First School Leaving Certificate. The quest for more knowledge took him to Commercial High School Mubi(Nigeria) where he graduated in flying colours with RSA stage III. Back home after graduating in flying colours, Ngala Elvis taught at Ali Typing School in Ndu and from 1985-1987, he also taught at Bambili Comprehensive College while preparing for his GCE Advanced Level which he obtained with fascinating grades. In 1991, Ngala Elvis joined NIAST Nkambe as teacher and bursar. From 1995-2003, Ngala Elvis joined CAMITEX where he served as Administrative Manager and Accounting assistant. From 2004-2006 he was the Administrative Manager of Money Express and from 2007 to 2014, he was the Private Secretary to Hon. Awudu Mbaya, the Member of Parliament for Donga Mantung Centre and Quaestor at the National Assembly. In 2014, he was recruited at the National Assembly and transferred to the Service for Documentation and Communication where he served until was called up by the Almighty. Mr. Ngala as he was commonly called was also the President of Mbot Abee.
He is author of many published and yet to be published works of arts. Some of his publications include: The Guide on Good Leadership, A Pinching Shoe. May His Soul Rest in Perfect Peace.
Director of Documentation and Communication (white gandura) in chat with Mbot elite before leaving for Yaounde




When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

Donga Mantung Division: How History Works in Strange Ways

By Fai Cassian Ndi
Nkambe Division, as it used to be called remains one of the oldest divisions in the North West Region-which used to be known as the Grassfield region. The Nkambe Division was created by ordinance of the colonial era emanating from Lagos in 1946 and went operational in 1948 including the Nkambe Divisional council, which covered the present day Donga Mantung Division. Since then, the Nkambe Division as the then administrative unit has undergone four splits distinguishing different eras in its administrative life. The first split occurred in 1958 when the clan councils were formed, (namely: Warr council with headquarters in Mbot; the Tang Council with headquarters in Talla; the Wiya Council with headquarters in Ndu; the Mbo Council with headquarters in Ngou; the Mfumte/Yamba Council with Mfe as headquarters and the Mbembe Council with headquarters in Ako).
The second split took place in 1963 with the creation of new administrative units (councils) in Nwa, Mbiyeh, Akweto and Warr.
The third split came in 1967 when the Warr and Mbiyeh councils were merged to form the Wimbum Council, the Mbembe/ Misaje council was formed with head quarters at Akweto, Mfumte/Yamba and Mbo councils were merged to form the Nwa council.
The fourth split occurred in 1992 and went effective in 1996 with the creation of the Subdivisions with accompanying councils of Nwa, Ndu, Nkambe Central, Misaje and Ako. The Nkambe Rural Council then replaced the Nkambe Divisional council which continually had its headquarters in Nkambe. The Division covers an area of 4279 square kilometers. As of the 2005 census, the total population of the division stands at 269, 931 inhabitants. More than 75% of the population relies on farming and grazing for a living. A nature’s gift for life. The division tops chart in the North West in cattle rearing and runs the biggest ranch. The Ndu tea plantation is also an indication of the variable and favourable climatic conditions available in the area.
Cultural Heritage
The people of Donga Mantung Division have a lot to exhibit about themselves that has been handed down from their fore parents. More important is how this cultural heritage is kept undamaged and transmitted from one generation to the next such that it is manifested or exploited. Beside the practices, there are the caves in Moh, Bih, Chup, etc and the rock at Rom and the Dumbu cattle ranch. One of the striking ways has been the naming of children and events or other symbolic things such as the 8 days of the week. The people are also good at craft work though this is usually done secretly, such as the carving of masks. They are also experts in bamboo works, like the fabrication of beds, cupboards, ceiling, storage bans, wall mats and granaries. They also use raffia to weave baskets and bags. Besides, they also produce traditional dresses and caps. In pottery, they are blacksmiths dotted here and there and women have distinguished themselves in producing clay pots as well. Traditionally, the common traditional dress for men is the “agwada” which also common amongst the Fulani and Muslims while the women wear embroidered wrappers (loin cloth) and blouses. Majority of the traditional houses are constructed with sun-dried bricks and or entire with the bamboo. But even the houses that are constructed with bricks like the “nfuh” houses are roofed with zinc or grass. The Fulani who live alongside also maintain their round houses roofed with zinc or grass. This is what makes Donga Mantung Division different. The fulanis and the Hausas are in all the seven sub Division. While Fons rule villages, the Ardos rule the ardorets as the auxiliaries of the administration.  

Nkambe Central Sub Division
The Nkambe Central Sub Division with accompanying council was created in 1992 and went effective in 1996 along with the other four councils of the Division. Administratively, the villages that make up the Nkambe Central (council area) are Kungi, Konchep, Binshua, Bih, Saah, Wat, Nwangri, Kup, Chup, Mbot, Nkambe, Bongom, Tabenken, Njap and Binka. Historically, the original Nkambe people left Northern Cameroon in the 16th century and moved southward due to the constant raids by Usman Dan Fodio in an attempt to convert the people to Islam and due to water crisis. Under the group known as the Tikars (Tikari) they first settled at Ntem, later moved to Kimi forming the present day Wimbum tribe. The quest for power and a need for purification led to their spreading in the municipality in three clans-Tang, Warr and Wiya. The villages in the municipality can then trace their origin to one of the clans. The people speak the same language, Limbum. Per the 2005 population census, the population of Nkambe Central stands at 63, 032 and the growth rate is at 4.86%.

Ndu Sub Division
Created in 1992, the accompanying council was created in 1993 by Presidential Decree No 93/322 of November 25, 1993; the Ndu council went operational in 1996. The subdivision is made up of 17 villages sub divided into three clans; Wiya, Tang and Warr. Per the 2005 population census, the population of Ndu subdivision stands at 73, 955 spread on a total land surface of 1625 square kilometers. The people speak one language-Limbum and are of the Wimbum (Tikari tribe). The villages that make up the subdivision are Ndu, Njimkang, Njilah, Wowo, Talla, Ngarum, Taku, Ntundip, Luh, Sehn, Ntumbaw, Njirong, Ngulu, Nseh, Macop, Sinna and Sop.

Misaje Sub Division
Misaje sub division was created in 1992 and finally went functional in 1996. It covers a total land surface of 46.068 square kilometers and with a population of 22.641 inhabitants. The villages that make up Misaje subdivision are Chunghe, Kibbo, Bem, Nkanchi, Kamala, Mfume, Dumbu, Bebekette, Sabongida, Akweto, Kameni and Kwe. There are basically three clans in the subdivision, the Kemezum, the Channey and the Bessa people. Historically, the Kemezum people are considered as the indigenes of the area. The three clans speak different dialects.

Ako Sub Division
The Ako council was created on June 29, 1977 and covers a total surface of 1,500 kilometers square. The population stands at 40,349 inhabitants. The subdivision is made up of 18 villages; namely, Ako, Berabe, Zembeaburu, Mbiribua, Mpenchere, Akwaja, Amba, Assa, Akwesse, Abuenshie, Buku, Abbafum, Ndaka, Abuenpka, Akwenko, Ande, Mbande and Jevi. There is one main ethnic group, Mbembe.

Nwa Sub Division

Nwa subdivision is the oldest in the Northwest Region. Created on July 4, 1963, the subdivision is also the largest in the Donga Mantung Division. There are 42 villages made up of three clans namely; Mfumte, Yamba and Mbaw. The 42 villages that make up Nwa subdivision are: Adere, Bang, Bitui, Ncha, Lus, Kom, Mballa, Kwaja, Jui, Koffa, Manang, Mbah, Mbat, Mbepji, Sa’am, Ntim, Ntong, Kwak, Fa’am, Ngung, Sih, Bom, Gom, Mfe, Nwa, Mbem, Nkot, Rom, Yang, Nguri, Ntem, Nwanti, Ngu, Mbirikpa, Nking, Nwat, Ngom (Sabongari), Nyurong, Ngomkw, Jastor-Gwembe, Ngamfe-Kurt and Lih. 



When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

I am the Bamenda Man



By FC Ndi
North West is Bamenda, it has been said and proven. Whether from Boyo, Mezam, Menchum, Donga Mantung, Bui, Ngoketunjia or Momo Division, we are all known as the Bamenda people. Bamenda is a place where “heroes come to die” says Wamey Julius. Bamenda like America is a place where every minute of the day gives birth to a hero of character and conscience.
From the dawn of time, the Bamenda man has always distinguished his/herself as the pictogram of hard work, vigor and willpower. This strong spirited and collective commitment of the Bamenda man has over the years tolled to have what they have often been seen to be and tagged by others. In other words, the Bamenda man lives the life of a Spartan soldier who would prefer to die than to surrender. A type of life that can only be compared to toad in a heating tube that keep adapting to the changing temperature until it finally gives off the ghost.
However, some people have often impolitely taken the humble nature and this strong spirited willpower of the “Bamenda man” for granted and with negativism. “Je ne suis pas ton Bamenda” and or “come no go” have often being the reward from some people who out of ignorance, and more often than not think being humble like a Bamenda man is a misdemeanor. This is rather unfortunate given that this nation owes a debt of appreciation to the Bamenda man not only for being hard working, but more importantly for the collective commitment and enormous contribution in nation building. Come to think of Nanga, Bernard Folon, Yang Philemon, Ni John Fru Ndi and million other Bamenda men of character and conscience, there is nothing than to be proud to be a Bamenda man.
Being forward looking and receptive to change has landed the Bamenda man in a position of power and to have an unquestioned advantage over others.( Quelle dites les Bamenda?). This is how the Bamenda man has been able to grasp the most essential in perspective with both hands to serve as a measuring rot for this nation. Unlike others, the Bamenda man would burn the midnight candle to obtain the desire results, yet kept the traditional values intact in today’s world of globalization. Although others had historical and geographical head over them, they over came their handicap with a lot of determination and dynamism.
 For decades, Bamenda has had the good fortune to have produced individuals who on account of their peculiar gifts of values have contributed to the advancement of this country.
Ah! Bamenda! Home of Albert Mukong, John Ngu Foncha, Jua, ST Muna, Bernard Folon, Ndeh Ntumazah, Prof Anomah Ngu, Nanga, just to name the few. In February 1983, President Paul Biya declared Bamenda as his second home. This is not a joking matter given that Paul Biya, John Fru Ndi, Francis Nkwain, SN Tamfu, JT Kangkolo, ST Muna, Foncha, Jua, Achidi Achu, Awudu Mbaya, JK Ntoi, Fuh Calistus Gentry, etc make up the Bamenda man. Oh my Bamenda, the second home of President Paul Biya.

Cultural Sensitivity:
The Bamenda man, in spite the influence of the American and European cultures, is still culturally sensitive.  The respect of tradition is front-and-center as he goes about his daily life. Traditional dances such as Njuh, Njang, Nchibi, Mbanlom, amongst others easily identifies the Bamenda man. The dressing patterns are an asset and it flows right down to the traditional design of palaces including antiquities and other art works. The Afo A Kom for example has made the Bamenda man to stand out of the madding crowd cultures with its legendary history and triumphant return. Apart from their cultural significance, the Bamenda man attaches a lot of importance to the traditional setups especially the palaces which are of natural and international historic importance.
The Bali Nyonga and Bafut Palaces partly constructed by the Germans paint the picture of the colonial era. That alone shows the importance of the Bamenda man and his attachment to the cultural values.  Some of these palaces today have gained international recognition. The Mankon palace Royal Museum and the Bafut Palace Royal Museum as well as other privately owned museums such as the International meseum and liberary of Akum, the Presbyterian Handicraft in Bali Nyonga and the Mus’ Arts gallery in Kumbo indicate clearly dynamics of the Bamenda man in sculpture and other works of arts. The Bamenda man produces, collects and commercializes works of arts ranging from products of clay, wood, fibres, brass and stones.
In a nutshell, the Bamenda man possesses some supporting attractions that are ideal for nature based, nature oriented and cultural heritage tourism. 
Political Giants
Bamenda still remains a focal point of what takes place in the country politically. What, however, defines a Bamenda man, at least within the present political environment, would be that both the ruling party (CPDM) and the main opposition party (SDF) were created in Bamenda. Bamenda is the heart of politics in Cameroon; it is its people, the Bamenda that people that have made Bamenda the city of versions.

The Land of Noble Birth
Bamenda, the place where heroes go to die.” That is how Julius Wamey, the famous CRTV anchor, in an article titled in the same words, described the headquarters of the Northwest Region some years back. Francis Wache in one of his articles titled: NW Region: The Caesarean Womb Of CMR’s Democracy wrote that the name ‘Bamenda’, has, over the years, come to represent the whole Region. With a hint of pride in their voices, natives of the Region, living ‘abroad’, would say they are from ‘Bamenda’ when, in reality, they are referring to Din, Akweto, Essimbi…‘Bamenda’, has, therefore, become generic- a reference to the whole Region”. 
 This is not a joking matter given that Paul Biya, John Fru Ndi, Francis Nkwain, SN Tamfu, JT Kangkolo, ST Muna, Foncha, Augustine Jua, Achidi Achu, Fonka Shang, Albert Mukong, Christian Tumi, Fonlon, the Ngangas, etc are the picturesque of the Bamenda man. Heroes, as observed by Julius Wamey are many.
In the field of enterprise, the Bamenda man was able to grasp the most essential in perspective by investing into education. The Bamenda man’s ingenuity has transformed the city of Bamenda into a citadel of education.  


When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

Sunday, March 1, 2015

Hon. Awudu, Emmanuel Bunyui Join Thousand Others to Celebrate the Life of Tang Clan Head (PhotoNews)














When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

Child Labour/Trafficking: Suspected Couple Napped

Innocent kids intercepted by Gendarmes at Sop

Last month, the US Embassy in collaboration with Hope for the Needy Association-HOFNA and the Mandela Washington Fellows organized a sensitization workshop in Nkambe, the Divisional Headquarters of Donga Mantung Division with administrators, traditional rulers and community leaders to curb the phenomenon of child labour/trafficking.
In line with this drive to combat child labour/trafficking, a man and his wife are currently in detention at the Nkambe Prison for allegedly trafficking minors to work in cocoa plantations in the Centre Region. The suspected traffickers, Agnes Buinda (wife) and Dairu Sanda (husband) were intercepted with six minors by Gendarmeries at Sop in Bui Division on February 23, 2015. Upon arrival at Ndu, they were ferried to Nkambe and detent on the instructions of the Senior State Counsel for Donga Mantung. The kids whose ages range between 15, 14, 12, 8 and even 5 years were from Nwa Sub Division en route to Yaounde. Two of the kids, we gathered are from Mambo while four others are from Mfe village. When interrogated, couple claimed that they were relatives who were taking them to Yaounde to help them learn a trade, (bike repairs) yet confirmed they run a large cocoa farm in the Centre region. The kids were trusted to the Ndu council Mayor Bunyui Emmanuel.
As we put this story on paper, sources linked to the State Counsel office in Nkambe hinted that the parents of the six kids appeared before the state counsel for declaration and identification of the children. Yet they are still expected to reappear before the Court on March 5, 2015 while the suspected traffickers were remanded in detention. Rumour has it that, the parents claimed they were not aware of the fact that the law prohibits the notion of children being ferried to cities to work as house-helps or in plantations. Allegedly, Nwa Sub Division is currently the hub for child trafficking in Donga Mantung Division. This is however a call for concern given that there is an urgent need for the rural population in Nwa to be empowered on the phenomenon of child labour/ trafficking. When contacted, Christelle Bay, CEO of HOFNA lauded the efforts of the State Counsel for Donga Mantung as well as the Gendarmerie, mayor of Ndu in the fight against child labour. 


When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

NW Governor Warns Bum Elite(s) on Looming Anti-terrorism Law



Governor Lele Lafrique Aldolph has warned that those elite(s) who have been promoting intertribal conflicts and at the same time emphases that some of them may face the rage of the anti-terrorism law. North West Governor made the statement at the Fonfuka Grandstand on February 24, 2015 while on a socio economic tour of Bum Sub Division. Hear him “I am coming soon for that conflict between Boyo and Donga Mantung but what I will like you to know right now is that Cameroon is a state of law and when you have a problem take it to the administration to help you solve it. Last time the SDOs of Donga Mantung and Boyo went to the disputed piece of land and they were threatened by gunmen. This is unacceptable in a state of law. I will like to tell those elite(s) who perpetrated it not to do it again because if I will react, i will be disastrous. And I am saying straight in front of the traditional rulers and they should protect the population and mislead them because those guns in your keeping cannot kill even a hen”. Governor Lele Lafrique expressed disatisfaction on the issue and warned that anyone who violates state institution by intimidating others with guns will face the anti-terrorism law. 
He warned that Northwest has ready witnessed enough catastrophes and it is would be inacceptable for people to ignite another one in the name of land dispute “because nobody here was delivered with a piece of land”. He challenged everyone at the grandstand who could show him “grave of the father of the father of the father of his/her grandfather”. Nobody he said is able to show given that “we are coming from elsewhere to settle here and Bum people from where I know and I was SDO there. And in 200 years we don’t know where we will be. So the land belongs to the state and to God”. He reiterated that those who are keeping guns are doing so at their own risk and he promised that any obnoxious act with guns will lead to massive search and anyone caught with a gun will be judged and persecuted. “So, be aware that the National Assembly has voted a law to fight against terrorism”. He reminded the people on information management quoting an instance whereby armed robbers attacked was trumpeted as Boko Haram attacking Boyo Division. He called on the population to increase vigilance and report any suspect to the administration and or traditional rulers.
It should be noted that the Governor was reacting to a speech made by the Mayor of Fonfuka, who challenged Misaje people to show a land title over the disputed piece of land (which Bum calls Kichiako and Misaje calls it Chiako). 



When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

Tuesday, February 24, 2015

Donga Mantung Presbytary: Show of Strength at Tabenken CYF Rally (PhotoNews)

Youths display

show

Presbytary exco

Hon. Awudu dancing mbaya dance

VIPs










When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

Monday, February 23, 2015

WILL AYAH Paul RESIGN?

 By Akoson A. Raymond


-          Illegality surrounding the Dec. 18, 2014 Supreme Court Appointments;

-          The streets of Yaoundé are rife with rumours about his planned resignation if technical errors were not corrected.
Ayah Paul 
I was privy to the cocktail party of Jan. 30, 2015 at the Supreme Court balcony on the occasion of the installation of the most recently appointed members of the Supreme Court. I was in the queue, awaiting my turn to grab some chewable when a man –looking serious and busy – spoke, inter alia, over my shoulders in French (my translation in English);
“…food is almost finished; yet, the Premier Avocat Général hasn’t been served…”
 I turned around, tapped him on the shoulder and pointed in Chief Justice AYAH Paul’s direction.
 “Is that not the ‘premier avocat general’?” I questioned.
 A third, another francophone who’d been standing in front of me took an interest in our discussion.  He insinuated that President Biya’s December 2014 decree appointing members of the Supreme Court had technical errors that ought to have been corrected prior to the installation. Murmuring alone in bewilderment, he questioned;
 “…Il n’a pas encore rectifie le probleme hierarchie concernant ancien depute Ayah Paul…?” [My failure to translate this quote is deliberate]. 
 This conversation vividly reminded me of the publication in the Kalara newspaper, arguing forcefully that juniors had been appointed over Ayah Paul illegally. I also remembered panel discussions on at least two private radio stations in Yaoude, coming to the same conclusion. All this of course tickled me to research into the Francophone /Anglophone positions in the Supreme Court of Cameroun. My finding to say the least were utterly nauseating. Truly, the Supreme Court of Cameroon is an institution where Anglophone marginalization is at the climax.
 The leading  positions (quarters that wield real power) at the Supreme Court of Cameroon in a descending order are as follows: the President of the Supreme Court (le Premier Président de la Cour Suprême); the Attorney General (le Procureur Général); the President of the Criminal Division (le Président de la Chambre Criminelle), the President of the Administrative Division (le Président de la Chambre Administrative), the President of the Audit Division (le Président de la Chambre des Comptes), the 1st Deputy Attorney General (le Premier Avocat Général); and the Secretary General (Secrétaire Général de la Cour Suprême)…

Since reunification (a ‘reunion’ that ought to have brought together two peoples equal in status) some 54 years ago, no Anglophone has been judged qualified enough to occupy any of these positions.  A certain Chief Justice Epuli Mathias once came close. But he only served as an Acting President of the Administrative Division (Président par interim de la Chambre Administrative). But Biya and his Francophone-Beti government hastened to write him off in that “C’est un anglo”.
 For the sake of space and time, we leave the analysis of the francophone /Anglophone composition of other divisions of the Supreme Court for another day. We propose only to underline for now President Biya’s blatant illegality (could it be an oversight?) on Dec. 18, 2014, in appointing judges to the Attorney General’s Office of the Supreme Court.

The case of HRH Hon. Lord Justice AYAH Paul ABINE.

The Attorney General’s Office (the Legal Department of the Supreme Court) to which Chief Justice AYAH Paul was appointed comprises the Attorney General (le Procureur Général), the 1st Deputy Attorney General (Premier Avocat Général), and other “avocats genereaux”. It is disgusting fantasy that AYAH Paul (who has reached the zenith of his career in the judiciary – haux hierarchie premier groupe) is only one of four avocats generaux, whereas George Mbengue, of Super Scaledeuxiemme groupe is 1st Deputy Attorney General, (Premier Avocat Général), over AYAH Paul.
 It is a sacrosanct matter of law, just like in the military, that a subordinate cannot be placed in a position of authority above someone higher than him on the echelon. President Biya’s appointment of Mr. George Mbengue, of Super Scaledeuxiemme groupe to boss Chief Justice Ayah Paul therefore desecrates the law, and constitutes not only an affront to Anglophones but an act of gross illegality.
 And it doesn’t end there…
 It is also clear in law that where two magistrates are equal on the same hierarchical plane (in this case, both men are hors hierarchie premier group), the older in age must be appointed in preference. Chief Justice AYAH Paul, the Anglophone boy, from my investigation, is older than the current Attorney General Mr. Luc Ndjondo. This makes AYAH Paul the rightful Attorney General (Procureur Général). But that is not the case…
The question now is whether, as wild rumours are already circulating in the streets of Yaoundé, the no-nonsense Chief Justice Ayah Paul that we know, (who has ever been so allergic to unlawful acts in the past) is contemplating resigning if those “technical errors” are not corrected in the near future. Only time shall tell.



When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

Donga Mantung: Thousands Pay Last Respect to Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni (PhotoNews2)

 Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni, Altenate Member of Parliament for Donga Mantung Division was laid to rest at Kup village in Nkambe Central. Thousands of SDF militants, sympathizers, friends and family members travelled to Kup on Saturday January 21, 2015 from far and near to pay their last homage to departed Christian and female politician. Here below are the memorable pictures of the farewell to Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni..










When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

Donga Mantung: Thousands Pay Last Respect to Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni (PhotoNews1)

Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni, Altenate Member of Parliament for Donga Mantung Division was laid to rest at Kup village in Nkambe Central. Thousands of SDF militants, sympathizers, friends and family members travelled to Kup on Saturday January 21, 2015 from far and near to pay their last homage to departed Christian and female politician. Here below are the memorable pictures of the farewell to Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni...Pictures inside Baptist Church Kup
Barrister Ngwang Oliver: Elite of Kup
Hon. Awudu Mbaya flanked by the 1st Deputy Mayor for Matoum Council


Dr. Nfor Ngala Nfor: Family member

Rev. Mbongko and Elvis


When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)

Sunday, February 22, 2015

Donga Mantung: Thousands Pay Last Respect to Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni (PhotoNews)

Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni, Altenate Member of Parliament for Donga Mantung Division was laid to rest at Kup village in Nkambe Central. Thousands of SDF militants, sympathizers, friends and family members travelled to Kup on Saturday January 21, 2015 from far and near to pay their last homage to departed Christian and female politician. Here below are the memorable pictures of the farewell to Hon. Tawe Nicoline Ngwahni...








When News Breaks Out, We Break In. (The 2014 Bloggies Finalist)