Wednesday, 11 January 2017

Garga Haman Adji FAILS in Bamenda

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Biya's special emissary to Bamenda Garga Haman Adji, has failed in his mission to "bring the anglophones back to reason with La Republique du Cameroun, as he promised his special friend President Paul Biya".

Garga Haman who was so confident that he will succeed where Napoleon failed, refused to talk to the press yesterday when he arrived the North West Regional capital of Bamenda, saying he did not come for noise making, but for serious business. 

Confident that the Head of State's decision to send him to Bamenda as an opposition leader, was a hope for government, Garga Haman, in all his rich intellectual, political and administrative portfolio during his meeting with Consortium could not say more than: ' abeg wonna leav'am. Paul Biya don say make I beg wonna say he go do anything wey wonna wantam' (lol). What Garga Haman failed to understand is that the people do not want to hear 'a beg he go do'. What they want to hear now is 'Paul Biya don sign say'. No more promises. 

When Equinox Nfor Hanson Nchanji asked about the outcome of last night's meeting with Garga Haman, Tassang Wilfred said "forget about the meeting with Garga Haman Adji, he came to play around." Hihihihiihihihihi

Like his predecessor, Garga Haman will certainly leave Bamenda to Yaounde in tears.

Garga's party, which was renamed as the Alliance for Democracy and Development (ADD), performed poorly in elections, but Garga said that was due to electoral fraud. 

In May 1996, he was programmed to appear as a guest on Les Heures fugaces, a debate program on the Cameroon radio, for a discussion about the death of Ahmadou Ahidjo, but the program was banned immediately prior to its broadcast. 
Garga stood as the ADD candidate in the October 2004 presidential election. Refusing to join the opposition coalition at that time, he said that aside from Fru Ndi and Adamou Ndam Njoya the coalition was composed of unreliable opportunists, while his critics argued that he wanted to run for President only to satisfy his own ego.
Along with other opposition leaders, Garga called for the computerization of the electoral process, saying that it was necessary to "preserve the social peace and guarantee a transparent election".

In the election, he placed fourth with 3.73% of the vote. Biya won the election overwhelmingly, although Garga managed a "respectable" performance in the area of Diamar√©, in the Far North Province.

In a statement released on 15 October 2004,  few days after the election, Garga condemned the election as fraudulent, pointing to a wide range of flaws and asserting the need for an independent electoral commission to oversee future elections. He also criticized other opposition leaders for behaving in what he described as a 'fractious, selfish, and inconsistent manner since the early 1990s'.
In other post-election observations, he disapprovingly noted that people tended to vote for candidates native to their own region and stressed the importance of unity, saying that the people should move beyond tribal politics and vote on the basis of ideas. 

Regarding discontent and secessionist tendencies in the Anglophone population, he said that 'their grievances had merit and that the government should take those grievances seriously'.

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