There should be an open policy to accept refugees suffering under social and governmental hate of albinism. It is a matter of life and death. Protections can begin at the nearest American military base where they can wait, without the benefit of weapons, for clearance to come to the USA.
There must be some stupid taboo that goes along with the hatred of albinos OR it is just a way to make money. It is easy to pick out a particular genetic trait that is different than the norm and market it. If that is the reason, I would expect someone to be encouraging the genetics. Body parts are big business. Why not find a country impoverished enough and dummied down enough to allow the breeding of people that are used for body parts? Western companies have been trying out medicines in experiments for decades among the African people. The leaders of the country are paid off by donations to the treasury.
There needs to be investigations to any corruption at any level of authority that allows such an economy of human flesh and there needs to be prosecutions at the Hague. There also needs to be a dispelling of the MYTH regarding albinism. It is not a disease or an evil spirit, it is stupidity and the people need to be educated with an understanding it is grossly immoral to bargain a living at the cost of another's life. The next life to be bargained could be their own under different voodoo rules.
There is nothing wrong with a USA military base protecting a class of citizen known to be in danger for reasons beyond their control. I think the USA military helped out with the Ebola effort under President Obama. This is similar and can be handled similarly, except, there is no known deadly disease involved, HOWEVER, there are issues with health within Africa. So, quarantine is appropriate until cleared. If they are receiving food and shelter they will consent to quarantine and medical examinations. Their health will improve, too.
The albino refugees can spend their time learning to read and write English and how to do math.
May 5, 2017
By Daniel Rodrigues
Maputo, Mozambique — One day in October 2015, (click here)
Electerio João’s brother-in-law called him up and asked him to come
“work and earn money.” Mr. João, who was 22 at the time, welcomed the
opportunity. He was living with his mother in a small mud-brick house in
the village of Namina in northern Mozambique. He needed the cash.
But he quickly realized that he was going to be
the source of cash, not labor. His brother-in-law, working with three
of his friends, tied up Mr. João with a rope and took him to the side of
a main road, where they planned to sell him for his body parts....