Opinion editorial - West Africa - Ghana - Ivory Coast - Panafrica - Politics - Governance - Security - Election
The practice and promotion of peace is a powerful tool of diplomacy that has all-too-often been misunderstood, especially in Africa. This became clear to me recently when Ghana claimed a position of peace and nonviolence in regards to the recent developments in its neighboring country, Cote d’Ivoire.

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John Mahama: The Politics of Peace - Mohamed Abdimalik
While I applaud the writer for shading light on a very important principle of "non-violence to dispute resolution" often seen synonymous with "inaction" in African Politics; I am surprised he didn't think Somalia deserves to be included in his list of states that suffered so much from political conflict. I have seen this many at times, and I wish that one day, Africans would realize Somalia is a proud African State a home to proud Africans. Thanks. - Sunday 23 January 2011 - 21:13

John Mahama: The Politics of Peace -
Mr. John Mahama, will you declare a winner a presidential candidate in Ghanian election without proof? Because the so-called international community says so? Or are you going to find out for yourself whether He or She was elected according to the norms? - Sunday 23 January 2011 - 17:07

John Mahama: The Politics of Peace -
Mr. John Mahama, I would like to you to know facts before making any judgements concerning the situation in Cote d'Ivoire. African intellectuals are no longer reading and listening to the african newspapers and radios so much that the western media control news in Africa. That is very dangereous. Why then, the international comminuty accept to rcount the votes? Why does a personne given previledge by the constitution to be candidate, refuses to recognize the same result of the highest Court? - Sunday 23 January 2011 - 16:53



 


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