79 students were abducted from the boarding school in Cameroon


Louis Marie Begne, a spokesman for Cameroon's Northwest Government, said men entered Bamenda University campus, destroyed the guard and forced him to sleep.

The men took 79 boys and girls and tried to get away from the school's mini bus. The driver claimed that there was a mistake with the vehicle so that men would land on the children with their feet.

Begne said a crisis meeting was held on Monday morning and that the military, police and military police in Cameroon are looking for children.

The BIR – The Rapid Tangle Intervention, an elite military unit – is also involved, and the helicopters are in the atmosphere that seeks young people.

It is likely that children will be divided into groups, Begne said.

Begne added that the school principal had been kidnapped – and let go – only three days ago and had said not to return to school.

Benge could not tell who the kidnappers were and he did not exclude the breakers.

Self-employed militant militants seeking independence from the Cameroon Francophonian government have been accused of kidnapping students in Cameroon's north and southwestern region.

Amnesty International reports that 400 were killed in
In September, seven students and chief teachers were abducted by armed detainees from their school in Bafut, northwest of the country, according to Amnesty International.

The hostages were "tortured and seriously injured" by their abductors before their release, supported by the human rights group.

Separate fighters also launched attacks on a group of soldiers in Buea, southwest Cameroon, in the same month, according to the rights group.

Cameroon's security forces torture English speakers, says Amnesty

Violence often occurs in Cameroon's volatile Anglo-American provinces, whose inhabitants make up 20% of the country's population. People in these provinces complain that the government that spoke mainly about their French-speaking language has been marginalized.

However, tensions erupted last year, as the protests in the regions became violent, with armed detainees calling for their own country.
The growing secessionist movement has also worsened security in the West African country this year.
President Paul Biya, who has ruled the country for 36 years, is accused of using the army to launch attacks on armed soldiers and to kill English speakers.
Fighters have been accused of killing members of the country's security forces.
However, the 85-year-old leader, elected for seventh term, has condemned acts of violence regardless of their sources.