What we have been calling upon is the fact that indeed, it's often a question of deficit in the rule of law, deficit in development, and deficit, as you rightly said, in the fair distribution of the dividends of the investment in a country. From an economic point of view, from a social point of view, and from a cultural point of view, we really have to look at all those issues.
That's why we had hope in 2011 with the creation of the South Sudan state. There was a major investment on the part of the United Nations, on the part of development actors, and on the part of NGOs. We have to be careful and mindful of the fact that there is a historical divide within society, because the partition of the natural resources has not been done in a fair and equitable manner. We have tried to address those issues at the political level, with a president and a vice-president coming from different ethnic groups and different political alliances, but what has been really difficult in a country like South Sudan is that the resources available are so limited. It's difficult to divide when there is very little to be divided. That's one of the issues.
I think the second thing is really—and I will come back to the point I was making earlier—that we don't look enough at the issues of reconciliation, transitional justice, and holding people accountable for what they have done. A number of people who are in power now are the same people who, prior to 2011, were actually the ones waging the war. You need to make some compromises for the sake of moving the country away, but there's also a limit to that, because you also ingrain the political divide in the political structure.