June 11, 2016(Nyamilepedia) —– After a controversial deal between the Jieng Council of Elders and the American Ambassador to South Sudan, Amb. Mary Catherine Molly Phee, was brought to light in April this year, the groups are believed to be working on a new plan to transfer the contract from Ambose Riiny Thiik, the Chairman of Jieng Council of Elders, to his son Mou Ambrose Riiny.
According to investigative journalists, who annonymously followed the case for almost one year, the ties between the Jieng Council of Elders, who advise President Salva Kiir has been growing since Ambassador Phee began working closely with the controversial Elders in late 2015.
The controversial Dinka council is believed to have a direct line with Washington through Ambassador Phee who resides in Juba, South Sudan.
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“Members of the Jieng Council of Elders have been frequently visiting Ambassador Phee’s residence and office. Specific details including time and names were discovered in the log reports and visitors’ book at South Sudan US embassy” reads part of the report.
In addition, the US Embassy in Juba is reportedly renting Ambrose Riiny’s residence in Juba to accommodate American Marines, who were flown to Juba from Djibouti.
This contract, which was owned by Ambrose himself, would now be shifted to Mou, his son, according to the latest findings.
The document argues that the shift is being done to cover up the behind-doors deal and to reduce criticism.
“Of course, it is just a matter of time. The Americans know very well that this deal will soon be exposed and it could cost Democratic Party a lot in this year election. So they have to done something and do it really quick. The deal is being transferred to Mou to cover it from public eyes” Reads part of the investigative reports.
According to earlier report, US and UK are accused of establishing a new ground in South Sudan to strengthen their foreign Policies and economies.
Another major target for Americans is believed to be China. The new deal is intended to strengthen ties between the powerful Dinka elders and eventually South Sudan government to weaken China’s presence in South Sudan and its oil exports.
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