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Frustrated by their living conditions, refugees and other migrants are streaming into towns in eastern Cameroon in search of jobs and a fresh start. But there are concerns in the region about the impact of the new arrivals in urban areas and emerging tensions between the newcomers and existing town-dwellers. Of the four host countries, Cameroon has the largest number of refugees. Since January, more than 80, Central Africans have fled the worsening violence in their country, crossing the border into Cameroon.
Many are being settled in villages, but for some, eastern Cameroon's towns hold more appeal. Already, the refugees living in camps and villages are a major challenge to humanitarian workers, who cannot provide sufficient care and security to all.
Augustin Bolly, head of refugees in Guiwa camp II in eastern Cameroon, said "many refugee men left the camp to [go to] Bertoua and have never returned, neither have we heard from them since". The information that comes back is not encouraging. Authorities in eastern Cameroon say it is difficult to know exactly how many refugees have gone into towns. But they warn of security problems that have to be addressed.
Security officials in Bertoua blame incidents of insecurity on the foreigners and say they have ramped up patrols. Alim Aboubakar, a police commissioner in Bertoua, described the refugees causing trouble as "young men who are trying to survive through odd jobs, stealing and even committing armed robbery". Some residents complain of incidents of violence by migrants. According to reports, in one incident a Central African national got into a fight with Bertoua residents, taking out a machete, cutting off the hand of a police officer trying to intervene and wounding four other people.
The tensions are nothing new. In September, a confrontation took place between refugees and residents as a group of refugees abandoned their camp and marched to villages, prompting the military to intervene to stop them from going to Bertoua. At the Bertoua central prison, a warden who spoke on condition of anonymity said 32 migrants of various nationalities had recently been brought to the jail, but had no details on the number detained, beyond confirming: "We have many refugees in our keeping.