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The Nile Basin: National Determinants of Collective Action
Seckler, David. Environment News Service. Waterbury, John.
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The Nile Basin: National determinants of collective action
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Email the author Login required. Hide Show all. Without the Nile, Egypt and Sudan would literally die, so the threat is that they will use military force to prevent that from happening. The fear is that this could be one of the first of the Water Wars, as climate change affects people around the world who are already experiencing resource stress.
The Nile River Basin has found a way to live together for a long time, recognizing that the water is valuable to them all. The Nile River binds all these countries together, for better or for worse. I hope that they will find a way to compromise, because if the conflict results in war, everybody loses.
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Time: Death of an Agreement on the Nile , June 28, Follow Columbia Water Center on Twitter. I also include the text of the CFA. I think that the question is much bigger than who owns the Nile. Water are becoming more and more rare all around the middle east and africa, no doubt that this question needs an immediate answer.
I think Egypt should just sign the agreement before it is too late as there is no other possible way that this countries can agree and even Egypt can benefit most. If the old strategy that Egypt to own the vito power? This is just a day dream because nations will prefer to face Egypt and feed themselves and die that die of hunger and leave poverty to the next generation. The Nile River belongs to God and be taught that we all die and leave the waters or the resources name them that r making us fight.
The reason Why there is still a confusion of who owns the Nile ,is because God owns it for all his people he created. Ugandans would still hold a vibrant say about the Nile since the source is clearly indicated in Uganda, now lets see who stops the Nile from flowing,if it was Egypt ,but the water is still behind Egypt so it must be Uganda.
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Andrew Klein. Best, Andrew.
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