SUSAN WONG

Susan Wong is the Editor of Capital Lifestyle, a resident photographer, an award-winning journalist, radio presenter, full-time adventurer, long-time admirer of anything edible, and a spicy food athlete at Capital FM.

  • Mary

    1. As always Egypt is playing delaying tactics – Sudan just follows suit being a puppet and not actually to the interst of Sudanese people. The peoples and governments of Nile riparian countries MUST hold the Nile case in a very responsible manner to ensure well being of the present and future generations.

    2. The previous so called Nile treaty was said brokered with colonial Britain. I do not understand why Britain government is not called /invited/approached   by the for the amendment/ cancellation of the treaty. The colonized counriies had no any direct legal bondage with Egypt.
     
    Mary , Nairobi – Kenya

  • Berha2020

    are the the other 8 upper-stream African countries are enough to accomplish this task (setting up the Permanent Nile River Commission) ? Why do not we forget the two Arab or so-called African States (Egypt and Sudan) ?

  • Nancy

    Egypt does not take any water, what reaches Egypt is the drainage water of the upstream countries. The corrupted governments put Egypt as a reason to cover their corruption in front of their people.

  • Gabriel

    The Nile Basin is
    clearly going through critical and uncertain times. The emergence of the upper
    riparians as a power to reckon with is, in my view, an inevitable consequence
    of a level playing field resulting from the NBI itself. Will the Nile countries
    manage to resolve their differences in the next sixty days, or is the Nile
    heading towards more polarization and conflicts? See http://www.internationalwaterlaw.org/blog/?p=721.

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