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Tens of thousands of Muslims are fleeing what the U. On Sunday, African forces provided a military escort to hundreds of people on a slow convoy toward the Western border with Cameroon. Midway, in the town of Bouar, Amadou Gambo is parked outside the local mosque waiting for the troops to arrive so that he, too, could drive over the border to Cameroon.
He has packed a giant truck with 40 of his relatives and the remnants of his looted shop. When the longed-for phone call comes, Gambo starts up his vehicle and pulls into position behind a French gunship. It's a little more than miles to the border, and it's the first time he has ever left this town of Bouar, where he was born.
He says that if not for the international troops, he'd kill Gambo and everybody else. And he explains the reason why. Zuisse says he was a shopkeeper until last spring, when a coalition of rebels called the Seleka from the mostly-Muslim north along with mercenaries from Islamic countries Chad and Sudan, deposed the president and imposed a reign of terror against the people. Zuisse's friend Alexandre, wearing an Eminem T-shirt, says he was shot in the thigh by the Seleka and pulls down his pants in the street to show his bullet wound.
The men say they joined a gang called anti-balaka, meaning "anti-machete" in the local language. It's a Christian revenge militia, bent on driving out Muslims. Their campaign is also fueled by economic resentment of the Muslim minority that makes up most of the merchant class. The majority-Christian Central African Republic is one of the poorest countries in the world. Zuisse blames that on a Muslim "magic" called Yasin. Even while demanding a Muslim expulsion, the Christian militias have blocked Muslims from escaping.
A convoy like this one led by African peacekeepers was attacked on the road Sunday, and least two people were killed. The French military is adding troops to its force of 1, Still, the anxious procession continued. Muslim trucks and vans, roofs piled with mattresses and bicycles and furniture, are sandwiched between military trucks trying to get them out of the country safely. I can't define it. We used to live together," he says.