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AFRICA/CENTRAL AFRICA - Unanimous condemnation for the killing of the parish priest of Séko

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Posted on: 04/02/18
Bangui - "We strongly condemn these acts. The men of God have the task of announcing the path of peace and reconciliation", said His Eminence Cardinal Dieudonné Nzapalainga, in condemning, together with Imam Omar Kobine Layama, the killing of Fr. Joseph Désiré Angbabata, parish priest of Séko, a resort 60 km from Bambari, who died due to the injuries received in the parish assault .
The population is suffering the consequences of the clashes which broke out on March 20 in several villages in the area, between the UPC , formation led by d'Ali Darass, and the anti balaka militiamen.
Among the dead there are the director of the school of Goubali, Passi Kouzounéyé, and his wife, who determined the closure of schools in all the villages affected by the fighting, whose population was also forced to flee, given that different houses were looted and set on fire in the attack. Several dozen people were killed and their bodies were buried in mass graves. A spokesman for the UPC denied that his group had perpetrated the assaults, stating that they were committed by "bandits".
But local Church sources, who for security reasons have asked for anonymity, reiterate that it was members of the UPC who committed the violence: "The testimonies that came to our attention and the survivors who arrived at the hospital of Bambari firmly affirm that members of the UPC started to commit violence from the village of Goubali to the parish of Séko. They coldly killed Fr. Joseph Désiré Angbabata, parish priest of the church, and a dozen Christians". The source then asked the national authorities to take responsibility for protecting the population, and stressed that "not all Christians are anti-balaka and all anti-balaka are not Christians". Seleka rebels are described as "Muslims" while their opponents, anti-Balaka militias, are described as "Christians". In reality, as repeatedly emphasized by Cardinal Nzapalainga, by Imam Kobine Layama and by other members of the Central African Platform for Religious Confessions for Peace, the conflict in Central Africa is political, not religious.


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