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  • Western Sahara

    Is it really a part of Morooco?
    why Algeria back it?is it because it is a just cause or for its own intersts?then what are those interests?
    what do you think will be the outcome of this issue.

  • #2
    well, this topic is a little complicated , morocco claim that land as a part of the kingdom, and the fact is , it really is a prt of it , the only problem is that they never tried to get it back from spain , the polizario did, and when spain left , morocco invaded it. now algeria is one of them countries that suffered western colonization for a long time, and they helped many countries to get their independance back, that's why they're backing the polisario.
    due to the algerian obvious superiority over morocco , morocco always tried to not get into a direct conflict with algeria, and becoz algeria look at it as a problem between the sahraouis people and the invading morooco rather than a problem between algeria and morocco, algeria never dealed with morocco directly.



    now it's hard to tell what the outcome is gonna be, the kingdom is suffeeing heavy losses in the sahara with no real benefit, they'll have to give it up somtime.

    it's a matter of time.
    قطيع نحن والجزار راعينا ، ومنفيون نمشي في أراضينا ،
    ونحمل نعشنا قسرا بأيدينا , ونعرب عن تعازينا لنا فينا ،

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    • #3
      Jamal,
      I think the main issue is what borders should be considered.

      The international law is clear about that, the borders in any conflict are those from the departure of Colonialisation.

      But its even more complicated because Polisario existed before Spain made the deal with MAR and MAUR.

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      • #4
        Below is the truth of the Western Saharan suffering

        The Western Saharan refugees, or Saharawis, who live in these camps are more than 80% women and children. Their struggle began more than two decades ago in their homeland of Western Sahara. Situated along the Atlantic coast of northwest Africa between Morocco to the north, Mauritania to the south, and Algeria to the east, Western Sahara was a Spanish colony for over one century. In the early 1970s the Saharawis began to organize against Spanish colonialism and formed the Frente Popular Para la Liberacion de la Seguia el Hamra y el Rio Oro (POLISARIO).

        In 1975 the POLISARIO was on the verge of gaining independence from Spain. Then, in secret negotiations, Spain signed a clandestine deal with Morocco and Mauritania. The three countries agreed to split the territory of Western Sahara between Morocco and Mauritania, instead of granting independence to the Saharawis as promised. This illegal annexation of Western Sahara in 1975 was the start of the war with Morocco and Mauritania.

        Tens of thousands of Saharawis fled their homes in Western Sahara as Morocco dropped American napalm and phosphorous bombs on civilians. Facing aggression from countries both north and south, the fleeing Saharawis turned east, to Algeria. There, they were granted asylum and began to build refugee camps in an area of the desert considered uninhabitable. The task of creating a new life in exile fell to the women. Saharawi women have played an essential role in running the camps from the beginning. They have developed committees and systems for health care, education, day care, social affairs, resource distribution and play an active role in the political process.

        The International Court of Justice in The Hague issued a ruling in 1975 that neither Morocco nor Mauritania has any claim to the territory of Western Sahara. Mauritania could not militarily, politically or economically sustain fighting against the POLISARIO troops and signed a peace agreement in 1979. They acknowledged the sovereignty of the Western Saharan nation in exile, the Saharan Arab Democratic Republic (SADR) which was founded in 1976. On the other hand, Morocco refuses to this day to relinquish any claims to Western Sahara.

        But the 200,000 Saharawis in the camps have proven they will not give up either. They have chosen a life in exile, hundreds of miles from home, rather than live under the rule of a king whose reign has sought to erase their existence.

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        • #5
          Save Western Sahara

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          • #6
            One day those poor people will taste freedom!
            And Algeria should be more proud then!

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            • #7
              Insha-Allah ya Samir Insha-Allah.

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              • #8
                The Sahrawi people have the same right to self-determination as do everyone else.
                They want an independent country and they should have it.

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                • #9
                  Hahahahaha, they must be really unfit, its been years and still they havent managed to run across the border from Tinduf (Algerian land) to el-maghrib.

                  Freedom to Western Sahara

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                  • #10
                    what s ur mother****ing problem here?
                    and what are u doin' on an algerian board?
                    go to your morrocan board....u aren't Algerian or an Algerianfriend what means that u should piss off!

                    I know that all morrocans want to live in Algeria, they r poor in morocco!! every one kiss the hand of ur king, *awful* like a femme *lol*

                    I accept every ppl. who accept our board! you can't talk so badly about our country!!
                    Algeria United!!!

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