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Can South Sudan learn from our past?

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Civilians turned into rebels in South Sudan are in disagreement with many governmental provisions offered by premier leadership. The rebels have disregarded the country’s progressive aggregate and transferred power into a regime centered on anarchy and human dissolution. The delinquent behavior shown in the rebels have proven a lack of solidarity for human activism and thus dehumanized Sudan's reliability for a country united in policy and group equity.

Where does one believe that crime and war provides solutions whereas more combativeness that is inhuman produces, incites, and deceits people wisdom; and, reconceptualizes instincts proven beneficial for all people? A civilian war has deep-rooted consequences in which limits a country's postulant wellbeing for a new national order. The country's sovereign beliefs could take major setbacks that can incite heavier economic, political, and governmental burden.

Groups of people demonstrating without interventions may metastasize as we have seen into larger more chaotic, demonstrative apartheid within South Sudan. The superintendence’s lassie faire influx of reason is not the answer here and a civil war outweighs national diplomacy. My voice of reason concludes the notion that even with lives succumbed by the rebels somehow their opinions need declaration. After giving the rebels their opportunity to advocate, an exponential, comprehensive implementation strategy for peace must take place by South Sudan’s highest authority. This process must begin with the least measures of consequence and proceed strategically to higher restrictive measures as needed.

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