The party in a communique issued by its National Chairman, Ni John Fru Ndi on Sunday October 6, recognised the decision of a special status, taken by the decentralisation and local development commission at the just ended major national dialogue on the Anglophone crisis.
It however insists that for it to be effective, the legislative, executive and judiciary must have autonomous pwoers, to reflect the aspirations of the peoples of these regions.
" There are many Autonomous Territories in the world which are imbued with special status, but the Quebec model appeals more to Cameroon by virtue of a similar heritage", suggested the party.
Talking about Canada, the party said Quebec, a young province out of thirteen has attributes of a statehood that include a House of Assembly, a Premier, and a government as well as a distinct administrative system.
" In 2006, the House of Commons adopted a motion recognising Quebec as a Nation within a United Canada, that is one and indivisible", it insisted.
The Social Democratic Front has always stood for a federal system of governance and their voices were represented at the major national dialogue which took place between the 30th to the 4th of October.
However, most federalists who belong to the commission of Decentralisation and Local Development, said they were over 200 delegates during deliberations and their voices were silent by pro-regime supporters who proposed the special status in accordance with article 61 (2) of the country's constitution.