Zombies involve situations where people who died long time age physically revive in the modern society through the act of necromancy that is induced by sorcerers. However, zombies are controlled by bokor that is a figure that contains witches and it distinguishes itself from priestesses and priests who belong to the formal religion of Vodou. Most scientists suggest that, zombies have their roots from the mixed traditions of the enslaved Africans who died in during the period where slave trade was an order of the day. Moreover, zombies are experienced in the developed countries such as Canada, Western Europe and in United States since these countries were the most customers of buying Africans as slaves. The ultimate purpose of these zombies invading the developed countries is to ensure maximum destruction in an effort of revenging the sufferings and deaths that the African slaves encountered in these countries (Littlewood, Roland & Chavannes, 2014). This paper pays much attention to a situation where an individual from the developed countries runs away from their countries as a result of an invasion by the zombies and seeks refuge to the developing countries that are free from zombies’ invasion.
However, when one decides to migrate to the developing countries such as India, Russia, Iran, Nigeria, Mexico, Brazil, china among others, it is better first to assess and weigh the factors that motivates one to choose one of these countries at the expense of the others. For example, out of the above list, India is my best country to reside in due to a number of factors. India is free from terrorist attack and it is very rare to hear cases of terror attacks in this country as compared to a country like Iran. This scenario, therefore, means that, the security of India is intact and thus there no fears of security concerns. In addition, Indian companies are ranked to be free from conspiracy and the residents condemn corruption by all means (Drogus & Orvis’s, 2011). Moreover, India has dynamic and strategic form of leadership and it is very rare to hear cases of leadership wrangles between the president, prime minister and other politicians. This leadership style is contrary to some developing countries that oftenly fight for leadership positions to the extent of coup D’état.
Moreover, the residents of India are welcoming and free from racial discrimination. This aspect is encouraging since everyone is free to associate with everyone in India. However in other developing countries, most of the foreigners are discriminated in terms of their complexion, languages, accessing social amenities such as health care among others. In addition, the economic developed in India is far much stable as compared to other developing countries. For example, most areas in India have electricity, industries, water availability, and the wide range of transport systems among others. This economic stability has the advantage in that; it provides a variety of products that are available in the markets. Moreover, the government of India has incorporated the technological changes and thus, residing in India can provide almost the same lifestyle as that of the developed countries (Utkrisht, 2011).
It is, therefore, evident that, India can provide a good refuge of an individual who runs away from the developed countries that have been invaded by zombies. In India, there are no cases of zombies that have ever been experienced and thus anyone who have a phobia of zombies can seek refuge in India. In addition, India is free from terror attacks and thus no fears of bombing and mass destructions that are experienced in other developing countries. Moreover, Indians live in harmony and are in most cases referred to the saints of peace.
Drogus,C.A.,Orvis’s.,(2011). Introducing comperative politics, concepts and cases. CQ press,Washington D.C, 2nd edition. http://www.amazon.com/Introducing-Comparative-Politics-Concepts-Context/dp/1608716686
Littlewood, Roland; Chavannes Douyon (2014). “Clinical findings in three cases of zombification”. The Lancet 350 (9084): 1094 – 1096. doi:10.1016/s0140-6736(97)04449-8. Retrieved 28 March 2014.