Eritrea has been in unrest since it’s independence from Ethiopia in 1991. With the massive human rights violations occurring daily, including restrictions on freedom of press and speech, and the extreme diaspora that has been getting worse each day, it’s difficult to foresee where the inequality will end. Because the unrest in Eritrea since 1991 has not developed into a full-blown conflict, there has not been an actual intervention. That does not mean that its well on its way to be come a conflict, especially if a significant enough trigger occurs any time soon. With that said, because a conflict has not developed, there has not been an actual intervention. Therefore, the best thing to do is to prepare for the worst and be as ready as possible to create a peaceful solution to the conflict before violence escalates.
In this intervention report, we’re going to assume that the conflict has escalated due to the severity of the human rights abuses occurring in Eritrea. When people are unhappy and restricted, it’s only so long before a conflict escalates. This intervention is a multi-track international intervention. In this intervention, violence has broken out in Eritrea, and Kenya and Ethiopia will intervene to subdue the conflict. Because Kenya and Ethiopia are involved, it is international. It’s an unofficial intervention because anything that is too official will just upset the Eritreans, especially since they are so protective of their sovereignty. Kenya is asked to help by Ethiopia and Eritrea because Kenya is far more stable and has leverage with Eritrea. Fairly recently, Kenya supported Eritrea’s re-admission into the Intergovernmental Authority for Development, or the IGAD. The Kenyan President, Mwai Kibaki, has encouraged Eritrea to enforce proposals for peace so that they can re-enter the IGAD. The IGAD is basically a support system for countries surrounding the Horn of Africa to promote peace and stability in the area with assistance (AllAfrica)....
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