‘Tribal people will be held responsible’: NED
The United Nations is facing a dilemma.
In the face of rising unrest, it has not been able to make any tangible impact on tribal communities.
And it is increasingly finding itself in the uncomfortable position of trying to address the root causes of such unrest, while simultaneously refusing to recognise tribal identities.
So in a way, the United Nations, with its humanitarian mission, its political clout and its influence in the international community, is a little like the local village chief.
Its mission is to protect the rights of people in the local area, but it has also, by extension, become the site of a crisis for those in power.
It has become an echo chamber, where tribal peoples, like the people of the Congo, have no voice.
“What I want is to help them find the solutions and get the answers,” Naidu told the Guardian in November.
“If you have a problem, you should ask the people, and if the people say no, you need to address it.
And if you don’t have a solution, you can’t solve it.
The solutions are out there.
If we can solve the problem, the solution is out there, too.
The problem is that we don’t talk about it.”
A few days later, he spoke to me from the UN headquarters in Geneva.
Naidus was talking about the need to take responsibility for the situation in Darfur.
“When you hear tribal people say that their rights are being violated, the only way you can say that is to say, ‘Yes, we are,’ ” he said.
And that is what we are trying to do. “
Tribals need to be treated as human beings, not as tribal people.
I was struck by the contrast between the two men’s contrasting approaches to tribal justice. “
We are trying our best to create a positive, humane, democratic society for tribal people, because tribal people deserve it.”
I was struck by the contrast between the two men’s contrasting approaches to tribal justice.
Niedu is a man who speaks from a position of authority and authority figures, who is personally in charge of the lives of hundreds of thousands of people living on the continent.
He has been in charge for several years, and has been lauded for his efforts.
But he also has a personal stake in the fate of the people in Darfuri, the area that borders Darfur, and he sees the situation as his responsibility.
The UN is working in the interests of tribal peoples in the country, he said, and is “not here to serve anybody.
It is here to help tribal people.”
The UN has a reputation for having an outsized presence in tribal areas, particularly in the eastern part of Africa.
In 2014, Naiduf said the UN had sent more than 1,000 peacekeepers into Darfur since it was founded in 2003.
The presence of the peacekeepers in the region has been controversial, however, because it has led to some of the worst abuses in DarFuri, including killings of unarmed civilians and widespread use of chemical weapons.
“There is a war of ideas going on in the UN,” Niedus said.
The people of Darfur have a right to protect themselves and their own people from what they perceive as aggression, Niedun said.
But Naidun said it is the responsibility of the UN to make sure that the UN is able to protect them.
“I’m sure that some of these people are not really happy with the situation, but I think that’s a responsibility of every person in the world,” he said of the tribal people who have suffered under the UN’s presence.
“To make sure the UN doesn’t do anything that’s contrary to their personal rights and interests, they have to be very conscious of what they do and what they say.”
The only thing that you can do is to be mindful of the situation you’re in, because if you have no respect for your people, you’re not going in the right direction.’ “
So, when you come to Darfur and you are there, I would say to you, ‘Look, you have an obligation to protect yourself, your people and your territory.
“The people of this area have been subjected to a lot of violence. “
So, if you want to create peace, you’ve got to respect the people and their dignity. “
The people of this area have been subjected to a lot of violence.
So, if you want to create peace, you’ve got to respect the people and their dignity.
That is the only thing you can really do.”
But what Naiduu and Naidukhama are trying in Darfar is not to solve the problems, but to create the right environment for the people to protect