Turning around the economic and social situation of the Democratic Republic of the Congo An effective and credible leadership Hope, Vision, Future My fellow’s citizens and Friends of the Congo, In the year 2003, after decades of absence, I didn’t experience abandoned child spending night in the street in Kinshasa – When a couple of […]View
APPRECIATION LETTER FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES
FOR OUR VISION OVER THE $140 BILLION CONGO RECOVERY PROGRAM.
Dear Friend – Supporting progress and stability around the world is a strategic, economic, and moralimperative for our Nation, and I appreciate your perspective. Progress in even the poorest countries can advance not only the security, but also the prosperity of people far beyond their borders, including those in the United States. By opening and building markets for our goods and reducing the uncertainty and cost of doing business overseas for our companies, our international development efforts benefit the American private sector and create jobs. Ultimately, we will brighten America’s future and the lives of countless women and men by growing the ranks of prosperous, capable, and democratic states that can work with us in the decades ahead.
LETTER FROM AN AMERICAN HUMAN RIGHTS ACTIVIST
FINDING THE CONGO RECOVERY PROGRAM AS VERY REALISTIC PROGRAM
“Dear George: I came a sceptic knowing what you were going to talk about, since I heard you mention the Marshall Plan idea in your presentation to USIP. I have heard the Marshall Plan idea applied to many another intractable problem and wondered if yours was going to be more of the same. I came away struck by the realistic, if enormously challenging, plan you presented. Struck also by your determination to make it happen. You laid out for me step by step procedures, that, while outlandish, are still possible. The plan not only lays out a way to rebuild Congo, but if done right, can do it in such a way that it is capable of undercutting the corruption, lack of leadership, stealing of Congo resources, etc., without addressing the matter directly–more of an impossibility than any master plan.”