The Transitional National Council has won the war but has a lot on its sleeve to win the peace.
Churchill, Victoria, Australia (PRWEB) October 29, 2011
The editorial board of War Against Corruption in Africa, a website devoted to fighting corruption in Africa through intellectual discourse, gives its reaction to the happenings in Libya and the palpable apprehension about what becomes of the country after the death of Gaddafi.
War Against Corruption in Africa is inclined to issue this statement in view of the socio-economic and political challenges in Libya following the uprising there. The Editorial Board's concern is "the palpable apprehension about what becomes of Libya; what the National Transitional Council who have taken over from Gaddafi are up to; and if they will be able to pull the country together; as well as how they intend to go about the reconstruction and rehabilitation process in the North African nation."
"Another fundamental issue is how the transitional government intends to disarm an average Libyan in possession of arms. And more importantly is the question of if the pedigree of the rebel leaders is anything credible that a better replacement of Gaddafi in Libya and of a restoration of political stability and of offering a better deal for the Libyan people can be ascertained."
According to War Against Corruption CEO, Winston Doherty, "the wave of discordant tunes emanating from the rank of the Transitional National Council does not give the expected ray of hope. In fact, the Transitional National Council must shun all Gaddafi's idiosyncrasies and maintain a clean break with the past for them to be taken seriously, which his extrajudicial death did not seem to indicate.
"The emerging political schism and the consequent possibility of the North African nation degenerating into another Afghanistan, Iraq or Ivory Coast makes it imperative for the new leadership to put their acts together, reconcile their differences and forge a new direction for their nation."
“The Transitional National Council has won the war but has a lot on its sleeve to win the peace,” Mr. Doherty asserted.
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About War Against Corruption:
War Against Corruption in Africa is concerned with corruption-related issues on Africa.
Its mission is to forge a common front and partner with well-meaning people around the world, irrespective of creed and colour, in the fight against corruption and attendant socio-economic problems that confront the African people and the Diaspora.
The group achieves this by engendering intellectual discuss of issues that are germane to the general wellbeing of the African people, and taking proactive steps, by way of offering suggestions and solutions to perceived problems confronting the people at large.
The Organization is committed to contributing its quota to the development of Africa in a world that is fast becoming a global village.
War Against Corruption CEO
Winston Doherty, a Ph.D research candidate and researcher at Monash University, Australia, holds B.Sc. and M.Sc degrees in Chemistry from Obafemi Awolowo University, Nigeria. He has been a researcher/teacher in the Department of Chemistry at Obafemi Awolowo University, Nigeria, for about 11 years prior to his current research candidacy at Monash University, Australia. His works have been published in renowned international journals.
Winston Doherty's interest, in addition to his profession as a Chemist/researcher, is human development by way of emphasis on fighting corruption and giving quality education, especially to the youths and rejuvenating art and culture.
He is proprietor of Alma Educational Institute http://www.almaeducationalinstitute.com which he established, amongst other purposes, to be able to add educational value to the lives of youths, especially University Matriculation Examination candidates.
He is also proprietor of African Art Group http://www.africanartgroup.net which, as its name suggests, is geared towards showcasing African arts and culture.
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