Fewer than 1,000 Muslims left in Central African Republic capital

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John Nduna, general secretary of the Geneva based Action by Churches Together (ACT- International), says the crisis in Central African Republic must be tackled as a very political issue, rather than a religious one. RNS photo by Fredrick Nzwili

John Nduna, general secretary of the Geneva based Action by Churches Together (ACT- International), says the crisis in Central African Republic must be tackled as a very political issue, rather than a religious one. RNS photo by Fredrick Nzwili

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(RNS) On March 7, U.N Emergency Relief Coordinator Valerie Amos said that less than 1 percent of Bangui's 100,000 Muslims remained in the capital of the Central African Republic.