How to manage a Central African state’s problems

On the eve of his inauguration, President Joseph Kabila of the Central African Republic (CAR) promised to implement a national strategy for the region.

The goal, he said, is to “ensure that the country’s economy is sound and that the security and stability of the country is ensured”.

However, Kabila’s vision for the future of the CAR has been shaped by his own personal political interests.

As the president of the ruling party, he was the beneficiary of a coup in December 2015 that put him in charge of the transitional government.

He has not been shy about making his own decisions and in particular his government’s decisions.

His decision to appoint a former army officer as the head of the newly formed National Assembly has not gone down well.

In the process, Kabali has taken a series of risky, and arguably, counterproductive decisions.

He took a hard line with the Muslim minority who made up a large part of the anti-balaka rebellion in 2015, while he supported the government of François Bozize, the former president who was killed in a NATO airstrike in 2017.

The same year, Kabili took a tough line against the Muslim population in the east of CAR, where he has been accused of fuelling sectarian violence.

While the country suffered a series “disasters” under his government, including the 2015 earthquake, the CAR’s economic woes continued.

After the country was invaded by foreign forces in December 2017, Kabilei’s government embarked on a massive project to rebuild the country and rebuild its infrastructure.

The country was rebuilt in stages and, in 2016, the GDP was nearly $5 billion (Dh6.7 billion).

However, the reconstruction project had a series problems.

While it was hoped that the reconstruction would make the country “more competitive” in international trade, it did not.

Kabila was criticised for not having a long-term plan for the reconstruction and was criticized for not taking the necessary measures to stop and prevent conflicts.

As a result, the country remained under the control of armed groups, particularly from the Muslim community.

A 2016 UN report found that over 50,000 people had been killed and thousands of others were injured in CAR’s civil war, the worst conflict since the conflict began in 1983.

Many CAR’s poorest citizens were not able to find jobs and many were denied basic services, including access to clean water, food and medical care.

The UN found that more than 1,000 civilians had been massacred by the Central Africans Armed Forces, which included many civilians who had been part of Kabila ‘s government and military.

The International Monetary Fund has described the conflict as “a crisis of state authority”.

In April 2017, the UN Security Council condemned the CAR as a country that “has failed to respect international humanitarian law and the law of armed conflict”.

In addition, the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) has accused the CAR of “exacerbating conflicts by ignoring the need to protect civilians from the risk of armed attacks”.

Kabila has also faced criticism for not being a leader who is willing to use the power of his office to address the root causes of poverty in the CAR.

In his first months in office, Kabilas economic policies have been controversial.

The government has made several attempts to boost the economy, but has faced stiff resistance from the opposition, who believe that it is a tool of Kabileia and the countrys elite.

The new president, however, is now seeking to build the country on a more inclusive, social-economic model.

He is hoping that the new economy will boost the country ‘s poor population and allow it to be able to pay its bills.

This is a key issue for Kabila and his government.

The CAR’s poverty is largely due to a lack of basic services.

The Central African Government has proposed a $15 billion plan to provide a series and universal public services.

But this is far from enough.

The plan has yet to be approved by the country s Constitutional Council, the nation s parliament, or the CAR Parliament.

It has been opposed by the CAR ‘s Muslim population, who fear that it will worsen sectarian tensions and the violence that has plagued the country since 2015.

As part of its economic recovery, the government is also aiming to develop the CAR a “world-class infrastructure”.

It has recently introduced the first international airport in the country, the first port in the whole of CAR and has been working on the construction of a $1 billion hydroelectric dam on the border with Mauritania.

However, some fear that the plan could only be a tool to divert resources away from rebuilding and on to other issues.

Kabileas economic development has been criticised for failing to address basic human rights issues.

The international community has been deeply concerned about the continued use of force by the security forces in CAR and the ongoing conflict in the East.

However for Kabileans economic recovery and to build a more prosperous future, it is important that the