Religious War in the Central African Republic

Religious War in the Central African Republic

Few African countries can boast a peaceful life without conflict. In the Central African Republic, where the French contingent was sent last week, clashes between militants of the Christian group Anti-Balaca and the Muslim group Séléka, which seized power in the spring of this year, continue. It is worth noting that both sides do not favor each other and even kill children - to such an extent hatred between representatives of different faiths has increased.

In March, the leader of the Central African Muslim rebels, Michelle Jotodia, declared himself the new president of the Central African Republic in place of Francois Bozize, who had fled the country. The UN and the African Union condemned the coup. Six months later, with the approval of the UN Security Council, which declared the threat of genocide, the French military contingent was deployed in this country - since the armies of the neighboring African states are not yet able to withstand various rebels, insurgents and putschists,the role of a policeman on the black continent reluctantly takes on Paris.

Meanwhile, the situation is still far from stable - more than 500 people have died in clashes in recent weeks, and yesterday the death of two French servicemen became known.

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. October 31. Muslim Khadija Aladzhi Adbu. The woman saw the death of her husband, his second wife and fourth children, who were killed by the militants of the Christian group "Anti-Balak". Khadija herself was wounded, but she managed to survive. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. November 2. Forced migrants in temporary shelter - in an abandoned factory. Tens of thousands of people live here in inhuman conditions while there is a civil war. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Njo, Ouam. November 5. The fighter of the Christian group "Anti-Balaka", founded by former President Francois Bozize to confront Muslim militants from the "Séléka" group who seized power in the country. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. November 4th. The ruins of the Pentecostal Church, destroyed by militants from the Muslim group "Séléka". (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. October 31. Muslim Seydouh Abdulaye, who came to the refugee camp after his village was attacked by militants of the Christian group "Anti-Balaka". (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. the 3rd of November. Underage fighters of the Christian group "Anti-Balaka". (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. November 4th. Ruined medical center. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. Nov. 1. Muslim Asatu Ali. Her children had their throats slit right in front of her. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. November 4th. Militants of the Muslim group "Seleka". (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. Nov. 1. Muslim Astita Tala with a two-year-old son, whom she gave out for a girl to save from militants. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. the 3rd of November. School turned into a refugee camp. On the blackboard is the date of the last class with children - March 21. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. the 3rd of November. Muslim Beldo Ibrahim with her daughter.She saw the death of her husband and a three-year-old son, who were killed by the militants of the Christian group “Anti-Balaka”. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Bossangoa, Ouam. November 2. In the refugee camp. (Marcus Bleasdale / VII)

CAR Along Religious Lines

Central African Republic. Njo, Ouam. November 5. Women wade along a river with buckets of drinking water that they carry to a refugee refugee camp.

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  • Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic

    Religious War in the Central African Republic