Crime & Courts

Serious crimes hit Cameroon

She Was Watched As She Checked Out Of The Hotel Carrying A Large Bag That Appeared To Be Heavy. This is what was discovered after the bag was opened.

It zw would appear that our safety is no longer guaranteed. Even the people with whom we have a great deal in common can suddenly turn against us at any moment.

As a result of how terrible the world has become, a lot of people think that the end of the world is not far off. People are being wiped out like flies, and regrettably, some of them are losing their lives for the things they own.

The majority of people are completely oblivious to the fact that jealousy is progressively transforming humanity into psychopaths.

Serious crimes hit Cameroon

Someone’s life was taken in a senseless manner in Cameroon, which is a profoundly awful event that took place there. Marie France Mbea, who is 57 years old, and her sister-in-law checked into a hotel in Cameroon for two days with the intention of simply relaxing there; however, only one of them managed to emerge from the hotel alive.

Marie France Mbea was reportedly seen exiting the hotel while carrying a large luggage, as reported by the local media. The employees of the hotel initially suspected that she had taken one of the televisions that were mounted in the rooms of the hotel; but, when they stopped her, they discovered something inside the bag that completely blew their minds. They opened her large bag and discovered several body parts placed inside. A hotel in the Biyem Assie neighborhood of Yaounde is where Marie is said to have murdered her sister-in-law and then hacked up her body.

According to the records filed by the police, it was also found out that Marie had been on the phone with an unknown man who had given her the recommendation to kill the sister-in-law and bring him the body parts of the deceased in exchange for a large sum of money.

It is possible that Marie’s sister-in-law could have vanished without a trace if the hotel personnel had not been so attentive. Because the suspect poses a significant risk to public safety, she ought to spend the rest of her life behind bars. Additionally, it seems as though she is psychologically unstable, thus she ought to get a checkup in a mental health facility.

Killing is bad. The problems with the environment are not due to an excessive human population. The ethical ramifications of who lives and who dies is another important consideration. It is fundamentally unethical for any human being or human group to make the decision to commit genocide. No one has the authority to take the life of a sentient creature unless that thing was directly threatening someone else’s life.

People are one of the only species who will kill members of their own species for motives that have nothing to do with the need to survive. Less frequently than people commit murder for other reasons, individuals do it because they wish to ensure their own survival. Cases of high-profile mass murder and serial killers are far from the norm in today’s society.


The North-West and South-West regions of the country each had two out of three of their schools shuttered due to budget cuts. An assault took place on September 2 in Ekondo Titi, which is located in the South-West region of the country. The assault claimed the lives of four children and one teacher.


Access to essential services such as healthcare and education was restricted recently as a result of a lockdown that was imposed by a non-state armed organization from the 15th of August till the 2nd of September.

During same time period, OCHA recorded multiple attacks taking place in the region’s northwestern region.

After attempting to attend class, a young lady had her fingers amputated, and she was one of eight pupils who were taken hostage. In addition, five public school principals were abducted; one of them was later found dead after being held captive.

Every school and community learning center was shut down, with the exception of a few schools in a few urban regions that continued to function, but at a capacity of less than sixty percent.

As a result of the lockdown and the heightened sense of danger, United Nations agencies and other humanitarian organizations were forced to temporarily cease the distribution of aid. During that time period, there were around 200,000 people who did not have access to food.

Multiple crisis

The humanitarian situation in nine out of ten districts of the country is still precarious as a result of one of three crises: the crisis in the North-West and South-West, the conflict in the Far North, and a refugee problem caused by people fleeing the Central African Republic.

As a consequence of the confluence of these challenges, more than one million youngsters are in immediate need of educational assistance.

Education Cannot Wait (ECW), the United Nations’ global fund for education in times of emergency and crisis, is collaborating closely with other United Nations agencies, the Norwegian Refugee Council, and other civil society partners in order to meet some of these requirements.

The ECW will make a contribution of $25 million spread out over the next three years, and they are appealing to other contributors to make up the difference, which is believed to be $50 million.

Jan Egeland, the Secretary-General of the Norwegian Refugee Council, and Yasmine Sherif, the Director of Education Cannot Wait, just returned from a combined visit to the country this past week.

Ms. Sherif claimed that the situation “is among the most complex humanitarian crises in the world today” in a statement that she released.

Ms. Sherif recalled that “children and youth are being forced to flee their homes and schools, are threatened with violence and kidnapping, and are being forced into early childhood marriage and recruited into armed groups.” “Children and youth are also being forced into early childhood marriage and recruited into armed groups,” Ms. Sherif added.

Jan Egeland stated that “placing a schoolbag on your back shouldn’t make you a target,” but regrettably, children in Cameroon “risk their lives every day merely turning up for school,” according to Egeland’s statement.

According to Mr. Egeland’s declaration, “Cameroon’s education mega-emergency requires worldwide attention rather than deadly silence from the outside world.”

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