How to avoid political polarization in Africa

Africa’s political map could be the first step towards resolving one of the most challenging challenges of the 21st century: the ongoing political polarization.

The continent is the world’s largest and most interconnected region and has been in turmoil for decades due to the presence of armed groups and the emergence of a number of competing power blocs.

In recent years, the continent has seen a sharp increase in violence, with the continent’s population growing by more than a million people in the past decade.

“Political fragmentation has reached a critical level, with some groups in Africa now acting as an effective proxy for the interests of different national and regional actors, particularly those in Africa’s states,” wrote Peter Stott, director of the Center for African Studies at the University of California, Irvine.

Political parties are also at odds with each other.

Although they all share some core principles, many have also adopted different approaches to the problems they face.

The political parties that formed in 2011 in the South African Democratic Alliance (SAD) have repeatedly come under fire for their positions on various issues, including the government’s handling of the country’s economy.

This year, South Africa’s ANC was expelled from the African National Congress (ANC) and was forced to withdraw its candidates for the presidency of South Africa.

While the ANC is currently in a power struggle with the African Communist Party (ANC), the former has been at odds over the ANC’s decision to ban black leaders from attending the ANC conference in Johannesburg this year.

Other political parties have also faced criticism for their stances on issues such as the environment, the economy, the health sector and corruption.

Another political group is the Democratic Alliance for Democracy (DA), a political party that has formed in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) to take on President Joseph Kabila’s ruling coalition.

DA has not publicly endorsed any political candidate, although it does support the idea of more elections and an end to the use of the death penalty.

A third group is African National Union (ANC).

The ANC is in power in South Africa and the Democratic Union (DA) in the DRC.

According to Stott’s research, the DRI’s political divisions have been largely driven by the emergence in the early 2000s of a small group of armed combatants who have taken up arms against the government.

These combatants were initially supported by the military, but in recent years have taken to armed groups who are often perceived to be “terrorist” groups, such as members of the African Union and other African nations.

The DRI, which has been fighting the armed groups, is also the target of a growing number of allegations of corruption.

In addition to the armed group factions, there are also factions that are both peaceful and violent.

These include the Democratic Forces for the Liberation of Rwanda (DFLR), a group that is allied to the Rwandan Patriotic Front (RPF), a rebel group in the north of the Democratic Democratic Republic (DDR).

The DRI has also faced a number other armed groups including the Patriotic Union of Rwanda, the Rwandans Patriotic Army (RPRA), and the Patriotics Front for Democracy in Rwanda (PFDPR).

A separate armed group has also emerged in the east African country of South Sudan, a country that was formed as part of a peace deal between President Salva Kiir and the Sudanese government.

The situation in the world of politics is becoming more polarized, as governments, the military and political parties are increasingly at odds.

There are also concerns about the effects of the recent military coup in Ukraine, which resulted in the deaths of thousands of people and the imposition of a government that has been accused of human rights abuses.

It is estimated that more than 1.6 billion people around the world have experienced some form of conflict or conflict-related violence in the last 15 years, including nearly 6 million people killed in the wars in Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria and Libya.

For many people, political polarization is one of their greatest concerns, as they fear that they will lose their political identities if they align with the opposing political party.

Despite this, there is no consensus on how to address the political polarization crisis.

Some experts have advocated for a combination of political parties and civil society, while others have argued that political parties need to be restructured and that more social and economic reforms need to take place.

Stott and his colleagues argue that political polarization has become a reality in Africa, but that the solution is not to simply remove the parties that are currently operating in the continent.

Instead, they suggest that political fragmentation is part of the problem, and that it is time for a comprehensive solution.

But how to avoid the emergence and spread of political polarization?

In a recent report, the Centre for African Political Studies at The University of Cape Town in South Australia suggests that a holistic approach to political organization must be adopted.