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After patrolling all night along the fetid paths that wind through this tent city crammed with about 30, people fleeing a civil war , an assembly of young men questioned someone suspected of supplying weapons to a rival faction. We fear it was weapons. They found neither weapons nor meat, so they let the suspect go with a stern warning and a few whacks of a rubber tire. Now the base is home to a United Nations peacekeeping force, scores of humanitarian organizations and throngs of desperate civilians, many of whom might have been killed if the gates had not been opened to offer them refuge after the civil war broke out in December This compound and five others around the country now accommodate about , people, even though the places were never meant to be camps or a long-term solution to the humanitarian crisis stemming from the war.
But that is exactly what they have become, taking on the character of permanent encampments, complete with schools, churches and markets. A recent escalation in fighting has made a challenging situation ever more complicated, especially in this camp, with civilians from the warring parties living side by side. Members of at least three of the ethnic groups involved in the conflict have ended up in this compound. Despite being under the protection of the United Nations, the camp has been targeted by militia fighters.
When rebel forces recently launched an offensive to retake the decimated city of Malakal from the government, fighters opened fire on civilians. United Nations peacekeepers shot back to keep them at bay. It was not the first time the camp had been caught in a crossfire. As fighting raged outside this spring, a United Nations peacekeeper was shot in the head while sitting inside his trailer.
He survived. But many outside the camp did not. But even before the latest clashes, suspicions in the camp ran deep and tensions high, as the living conditions became increasingly unbearable.
Romero Garcia, 37, the medical team leader for Doctors Without Borders in Malakal, said resources are stretched to the breaking point. As officials work to support the flood of humanity, the fighting causes logistical nightmares. Because the camp is hundreds of miles from the capital, Juba, the violence has made traveling here by road impossible. At the Malakal airport, the offices used by the United Nations to coordinate transportation were ransacked and looted this spring.