We frequently hear discussions about the fact that media outlets do not pay attention to the conflict in Congo. However, this reflection does not make the media talk more about it, the deadliest conflict since World War II.
It is an absurd situation whose consequence is the absolute silence about the 1,000 daily deaths resulting from starvation or epidemics caused by war.
In 2003, after four years of a civil war that involved eight countries, a government was shaped in Kinshasa. However, all the war lords, turn into politicians, preserved their militias and do not hesitate to resort to violence in order to stay in power. In this deadly game, there is one particularly bothering card: the Democratic Forces for the Liberation of Rwanda, a group of Rwandan rebels whose roots are in the hutu extremists who perpetrated the Rwandan genocide.
Its presence in Congo offers neighboring Rwanda a pretext to invade its neighbor. It has already done it twice and it was about to do it again in April. Such an action would definitely destabilize the fragile Congo. In spite of everything, mainstream the media refuses to pay attention to this war.
However, there are solutions for the Democratic Republic of Congo. It is necessary to create a National Congolese Army and pressure the governments of Congo and Rwanda, both dependent on international assistance, to promote a transition process taking advantage of financial assistance. As we can see, Africa is increasingly drawing attention. It is the duty of mass media to talk about the issue to trigger a true mobilization.

Gulf News
Gulf News is the main newspaper devoted to the entire Persian Gulf . Circulation: more than 90,000 editions. Edited in Dubai in English, it is read largely by the important foreigner community residing in the region.
Christian Science Monitor (United States)

In Congo, 1,000 die per day: Why isn’t it a media story?”, by Andrew Stroehlein, Christian Science Monitor, June 14, 2005.
The media has forsaken Congo”, Gulf News, June 15, 2005.