Archive pour avril, 2012

Witness to Genocide -A Personal Account of the 1995 Kibeho Massacre by Paul Jordan

In April 1995 members of the Australian Defence Force Medical Support Force, a component of the Australian Contingent of the United Nations Assistance Mission For Rwanda (UNAMIR) were deployed to the Kibeho displaced persons’ camp. The camp had been surrounded by two battalions of Tutsi troops from the Rwandan Patriotic Army (RPA), which regarded it as a sanctuary for Hutu perpetrators of the 1994 genocide. In the ethnic slaughter that followed, the RPA killed some 4000 of the camp’s inhabitants. The following article is an edited version of an eyewitness account of the massacre at Kibeho.

It was 5.00 p.m. on Tuesday, 18 April 1995, when 32 members of the Australian Medical Force (AMF) serving in Rwanda received orders to mount a mercy mission. Their task was to provide medical assistance to people who were being forced to leave what was then the largest displaced persons’ camp in Rwanda. This camp was situated some five hours west of the capital city of Kigali, close to the town of Kibeho, and was estimated to hold up to 100,000 displaced persons. I was a member of that Australian force deployed to Kibeho, which comprised two infantry sections, a medical section and a signals section. We left Kigali around 3.00 a.m. on Wednesday, 19 April, travelling through Butare and on to Gikongoro, where the Zambian Army’s UNAMIR contingent had established its headquarters. We arrived at Zambian headquarters at around 7.30a.m. and established a base area before continuing on to the displaced persons’ camp at Kibeho, arriving around 9.30 a.m. The camp resembled a ghost town. We had been told that the RPA intended to clear the camp that morning and our first thought was that this had already occurred — we had arrived too late.

Witness to Genocide -A Personal Account of the 1995 Kibeho Massacre  by Paul Jordan map02

Map depicting events
1. Woman surrendered then executed in cold blood
2. Ambulance closely grazed by two bullets shot at lone displaced person
3. ZAMBATT (Zambian Battalion) latrines — displaced persons found hiding inside
4. Triage area — machete victims — Saturday am 22.4.95
5. Highest ground in immediate area
6. RPA screening and processing — displaced persons’ exit point for general evacuation
7. Beginning RPA accommodation
8. Our entry point each day and RPA roadblock
9. Recoilless rifle set up am 24·4·95

General information
• Map drawn 1500 hrs 28·4·95 Tpr JGS Church
• Distance from church eastern side to RAP far western side = 1000m
• Distance as seen extreme north to south 600m
• Whole area dotted with lean-tos and grass bivouacs
• All buildings and roads are on high ground
• The valleys either side are quite deep—up to 80 m at 45° angle

As we moved through the camp, we saw evidence that it had been cleared very quickly. The place was littered with the displaced persons’ belongings, left behind in the sudden panic of movement. It wasn’t until we moved deep into the camp that we found them, thousands of frightened people who had been herded closely together like sheep, huddled along a ridgeline that ran through the camp. The RPA had used gunfire to gather and drive these people into a close concentration. In the frenzy of sudden crowd movement, ten children had been trampled to death. As we drove closer, the huge crowd parted before us and people began to clap and cheer: they obviously expected a great deal more from us than we could offer.

We set about the task of establishing a casualty clearing post and, after being moved on twice by RPA soldiers exercising their arbitrary authority, eventually negotiated a position just beyond the documentation area. We spent the day there and saw only one casualty, a UN soldier. We left the camp that day dogged by the frustrating sense of not being needed.

The next day, Thursday 19 April, we arrived at the camp at 8.30a.m. and moved through to what was designated the ‘Charlie Company’ compound, situated in the middle of the camp. Zambian troops on duty in the compound requested medical treatment for a woman who had given birth the previous night, as they thought that she ‘still had another baby inside her’. We arranged for the woman to be medically evacuated by air to Kigali, where it was discovered that she was suffering from a swollen bladder. We set up the casualty clearing post once again at the documentation point and, this time, went out to search for casualties.

RPA troops would frequently resort to firing their weapons into the air in an effort to control the crowd. At around 1.00 p.m., we heard sporadic fire, but could find no casualties. As the day wore on, tension mounted between the displaced persons and the RPA troops. We left the camp that evening amid the echoes of bursts of automatic fire. Leaving the camp was no easy feat because of the RPA roadblocks. We decided to follow a convoy carrying displaced persons out of the camp, but were held up when one of the convoy’s trucks became stuck in thick mud, blocking the exit road. Eventually we extricated ourselves and found a safe route out. Half an hour or so into our journey, we encountered a UNICEF official who informed us that he had received a radio message reporting that ten people had been shot dead in the camp. Because AMF personnel were not permitted to stay in the camp after dark, there was nothing we could do. We had no choice but to continue on to our base at Zambian headquarters.

On Friday, 20 April, we arrived in Kibeho at around 8.30 a.m. to find that thirty people had died during the night. Although the Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) hospital was busy treating casualties, we were told our assistance was not required at this stage. We set up the casualty clearing post at the documentation area (for what was to be the last time) and initially treated a few patients who were suffering from colds and various infections. Most of these were given antibiotics and sent on their way. A number of ragged young children appeared and, out of sight of the RPA soldiers, we gave the children new, dry clothes, for which they were most grateful. We also found a man whose femur was broken and decided to remove him from the camp in the back of our ambulance when we finally left for the night.

That evening, as we were preparing to leave, we received a call for assistance from the MSF hospital. Six ‘priority one’ patients required urgent evacuation. We picked up these casualties, all suffering from gunshot and machete wounds, and prepared them to travel. We called in the helicopter and the patients were flown to a hospital in Butare. The man with the broken femur could not be flown out because the helicopter was not fitted to take stretchers, so we prepared him for an uncomfortable ride in the back of the ambulance.

We returned to the Charlie Company compound where we found a man with a gunshot wound to the lung — a sucking chest wound. He was in a serious condition. Because night was falling, we decided to evacuate him by road to the hospital in Butare along with the man with the broken femur. This meant negotiating the RPA checkpoints as we left the camp. As we persuaded our way through these checkpoints, Captain Carol Vaughan-Evans and Trooper Jon Church crouched in the rear of the ambulance, giving emergency treatment to the two patients.

We continued our journey accompanied by two military observers from Uruguay who were guiding us. We made steady progress for the next two hours until our front and rear vehicles became bogged. As efforts continued to recover the vehicles, Lieutenant Tilbrook decided to send the ambulance to the hospital as the patient with the chest wound was deteriorating. The two military observers were to accompany the ambulance. After a further hour and a half on the road, and with additional help from Care Australia, the patient was eventually handed over to the MSF hospital in Butare.

On Saturday, 22 April, we arrived at the camp to be told that the hospital was teeming with injured patients, but the MSF workers were nowhere to be found. We went to the hospital where the situation was absolutely chaotic. We saw about 100 people who had either been shot or macheted, or both. Their wounds were horrific and there was blood everywhere. One woman had been cleaved with a machete right through her nose down to her upper jaw. She sat silently and simply stared at us. There were numerous other people suffering from massive cuts to their heads, arms and all over their bodies. We immediately started to triage as many patients as possible, but just as we would begin to treat one patient, another would appear before us with far more serious injuries.

As we worked, we were often called upon to make snap decisions and to ‘play God’ by deciding which patients’ lives to save. We were forced to move many seriously injured victims to one side because we thought they would not live or because they would simply take too long to save. Instead, we concentrated on trying to save the lives of those people who, in our assessment, had a chance of survival.

At one point, an NGO worker took me outside the hospital to point out more casualties. There I discovered about thirty bodies, and was approached by a large number of displaced persons with fresh injuries. Jon Church and I were deeply concerned and returned to the hospital to triage patients. In amongst triaging priority one patients, Jon drew my attention to the patient he was treating. This man had a very deep machete wound through the eye and across the face. I saw Jon completely cover the wounded man’s face with a bandage. There was no danger that the patient would suffocate since he was breathing through a second wound in his throat. The wounded man was, however, very restless and difficult to control, and eventually we were forced to leave him, despite our belief that he would almost certainly die. Later that day he was brought to us again, his face still completely covered in a bandage. Whether the man finally survived his ordeal, only God knows.

As Jon and I worked with Lieutenant Rob Lucas (a nursing officer) to prioritise patients, members of the Australian infantry section stretchered them to the casualty clearing post. These soldiers worked tirelessly to move patients by stretcher from the hospital to the Zambian compound, which had become a casualty department. Meanwhile, the situation at the hospital was becoming increasingly dangerous, and we were ordered back to the compound. Some of the MSF workers had arrived by now and were trapped in the hospital. Our infantrymen went to retrieve them and bring them back to the safety of the compound. As our soldiers moved towards the hospital, they came under fire from a sniper within the crowd of displaced persons. The infantry section commander, Corporal Buskell, took aim at the sniper, and the latter, on seeing the rifle, disappeared into the crowd.

Our medical work continued unabated in the Zambian compound as the casualties flowed relentlessly. At about 10.00 a.m., some of the displaced persons attempted to break out and we saw them running through the re-entrants. We watched (and could do little more) as these people were hunted down and shot. The RPA soldiers were no marksmen: at times they were within ten metres of their quarry and still missed them. If they managed to wound some hapless escapee, they would save their valuable bullets, instead bayoneting their victim to death. This went on for two hours until all the displaced persons who had run were dead or dying.

The desperate work continued in the compound as we separated the treated patients, placing the more serious cases in the ambulance and the remainder in a Unimog truck. The firing intensified and the weather broke as it began to rain. We worked under the close security of our infantry as automatic fire peppered the area around us. We continued to treat the wounded, crouching behind the flimsy cover presented by the truck and sandbag wall. At one point, a young boy suddenly ran into the compound and fell to the ground. We later discovered that he had a piece of shrapnel in his lung. We managed to evacuate this boy by helicopter to the care of the Australian nurses in the intensive care unit at Kigali hospital. Every time a white person walks into his hospital room, he opens his arms to be hugged.

The automatic fire from the RPA troops continued; people were being shot all over the camp. When we had gathered about twenty-five casualties, we arranged to have them aeromedically evacuated to a hospital in Butare. While the ambulance was parked at the landing zone, a lone displaced person ran towards us with an RPA soldier chasing him. The soldier maintained a stream of fire at his fleeing victim, and rounds landed all around the ambulance. Jon and I ducked for cover behind its meagre protection. When the RPA soldier realised that some of his own officers were in his line of fire, he checked himself. The displaced person fell helplessly to the ground at the feet of the RPA officers. He was summarily marched away to meet an obvious fate.

It was about 4.00 p.m. by the time we started to load the patients onto helicopters, and, by 5.00 p.m., the job was complete. People began to run through the wire into the compound, and the Australian infantry found themselves alongside the Zambian soldiers pushing the desperate intruders back over the wire. This was a particularly delicate task, as some of the displaced persons were carrying grenades. As the last helicopter took off, about 2000 people stampeded down the spur away from the camp, making a frantic dash for safety. RPA soldiers took up positions on each spur, firing into the stampede with automatic rifles, rocket-propelled grenades and a 50-calibre machine-gun. A large number of people fell under the hail of firepower. Fortunately, at this stage, it began to rain heavily, covering the escape of many of those fleeing. Bullets flew all around, and we made a very hasty trip back to the Zambian compound with the rear of the ambulance full of infantry.

Once back in the compound, we watched the carnage from behind sandbagged walls. Rocket-propelled grenades landed among the stampeding crowd, and ten people fell. One woman, about fifty metres from where we crouched, suddenly stood up, with her hands in the air. An RPA soldier walked down to her and marched her up the hill with his arm on her shoulder. He then turned and looked at us, pushed the woman to the ground and shot her.

As the rain eased, so did the firing. I was standing in the lee of the Zambian building when a young boy wearing blood-soaked clothing jumped the wire and walked towards me. I put my gloves on and the boy shook my hand and pointed to where a bullet had entered his nose, indicating to me that the bullet was still caught in his jaw. We took the boy with us and, given that the firing had died down and darkness had fallen, we put him into the ambulance next to a man with an open abdominal wound, and prepared them for the long journey to hospital by road.

As we left the camp, Jon and another medic saw a small child wandering alone. They made an instant decision to save the child, putting her in the ambulance as well. We then faced the unwanted distraction of a screaming three-year-old girl while we were frantically working on two seriously wounded patients. We knew also that the RPA would search the vehicle and any displaced persons without injuries would be taken back to the camp. I decided to bandage the girls’s left arm in order to fake a wound. The first time we were searched, the girl waved and spoke to the RPA soldiers. So we moved her up onto the blanket rack in the ambulance, strapped her in, and gave her a biscuit. The next time we were searched, the girl just sat and ate her biscuit, saying nothing. The RPA soldiers never knew she was there. After being held up at a roadblock for an hour, the convoy, which included all the NGO workers, made its way out of the camp. All the patients were taken to Butare Hospital, while the little girl was taken to an orphanage where we knew an attempt would be made to reunite her with her mother, in the unlikely event that she was still alive.

We re-entered the camp at 6.30 a.m. on Sunday, 23 April. While our mission was to count the number of dead bodies, Warrant Officer Scott and I went first to look around the hospital. Inside there were about fifteen dead. We entered one room and a small boy smiled then grinned at us. Scotty and I decided we would come back and retrieve this boy. I took half the infantry section and Scotty took the other half, and we walked each side of the road that divided the camp.

On one side of the road, my half-section covered the hospital that contained fifteen corpses. In the hospital courtyard we found another hundred or so dead people. A large number of these were mothers who had been killed with their babies still strapped to their backs. We freed all the babies we could see. We saw dozens of children just sitting amidst piles of rubbish, some crouched next to dead bodies. The courtyard was littered with debris and, as I waded through the rubbish, it would move to expose a baby who had been crushed to death. I counted twenty crushed babies, but I could not turn over every piece of rubbish.

The Zambians were collecting the lost children and placing them together for the agencies to collect. Along the stretch of road near the documentation point, there were another 200 bodies lined up for burial. The other counting party had seen many more dead than we had. There were survivors too. On his return to camp, Jon saw a baby who was only a few days old lying in a puddle of mud. He was still alive. Jon picked the baby up and gave him to the Zambians. At the end of our grisly count, the total number recorded by the two half-sections was approximately 4000 dead and 650 wounded.

We returned to the Zambian compound and began to treat the wounded. By now we had been reinforced with medics and another doctor. With the gunfire diminished, we were able to establish the casualty clearing post outside the Zambian compound and, with extra manpower and trucks to transport patients, we managed to clear about eighty-five casualties. A Ghanaian Army major approached Scotty and I to collect two displaced persons who had broken femurs from another area nearby. We lifted the two injured men into the back of the major’s car. It was then that we noticed all the dead being buried by the RPA in what I believe was an attempt to reduce the body count. The Zambians also buried the dead, but only those who lay near their compound.

We had been offered a helicopter for an aeromedical evacuation. We readied our four worst casualties, placing them on the landing zone for evacuation. The RPA troops came, as they always did, to inspect those being evacuated. At the same time, a Zambian soldier brought us a small boy who had been shot in the backside. The RPA told us that we could only take three of the casualties, as the fourth was a suspect. I argued and argued with an RPA major, but met with unbending refusal. He did tell us, however, that we could take the small boy who we hadn’t even asked to take, so we quickly put the boy into the waiting helicopter. The RPA officer then demanded that one of his men, who had been shot, be evacuated in the helicopter. I tried to bargain with the RPA major. In return for taking his soldier to hospital, I asked that we be allowed to evacuate the fourth casualty. His reply was final: ‘Either my man goes or no-one goes’. It was time to stop arguing.

The majority of patients we evacuated that day were transported on the back of a truck. The pain caused by the jolting of the truck would have been immense, but even this amount of pain was better than death. Jon and I took another load of patients to the landing zone, as they were to go on the same helicopter as the CO and the RSM. To our amazement, we were recalled and watched in frustration as the helicopter was filled with journalists. That day, all our patients left unaccompanied.

Just before our departure that evening, Jon and I were called to look at a man who had somehow fallen into the pit latrine, which was about 12 feet deep. I suppose he thought this to be the safest place. We left the camp at about 5.00 p.m. and spent the night at the Bravo Company position which was only half an hour away.

On Monday, 24 April, we returned to the camp which, at this stage, held only about 400 people. The RPA had set up a recoilless rifle, which pointed at one of the buildings they claimed housed Hutu criminals who had taken part in the 1994 genocide. Throughout the morning we saw displaced persons jumping off the roof of the building and, on two occasions, we saw AK 47 assault rifles being carried. The RPA gave us until midday to clear the camp, at which time they stated that they would fire the weapon into the building. We knew this would kill or injure the vast majority of those left in the camp.

Meanwhile the Zambians were busy digging two men out of the pit latrines. They were quite a sight when they were pulled out. The Zambian major planned to sweep through the building and push people out, and wanted us to bolster his ranks. Obtaining permission from headquarters to help the Zambians proved something of an ordeal, to my mind, the result of a surfeit of chiefs. Consequently, we were a crucial ten minutes late helping them.

We discovered a number of injured people huddled in a room directly adjacent to the building containing the Hutus. As we moved in to retrieve the casualties, a Hutu pointed his weapon at us, but rapidly changed his mind when ten Australian rifles were pointed straight back at him. We used this building as a starting point, evacuating all those in the room in Red Cross trucks. It was at this point that we struck a major obstacle. The criminal element within the camp had spread the word that those who accompanied the white people from the camp would be macheted to death on reaching their destination. This was widely believed and, as a result, only a few people could be persuaded to leave the camp that morning. On several occasions, women handed over their children to us, believing that ‘the white people will not kill children’.

The Australians found the attitude of these people incredibly frustrating. We could find no way to convince the majority of the displaced persons to leave Kibeho for the safety that we could provide. Many said that it was better to die where they were than to die in another camp. Even when we did succeed in persuading some to leave, a Hutu would often appear and warn those people that they would be macheted if they left with the Australians. This was a warning that never went unheeded.

At 2.00 p.m. that day, we were rotated out of the camp. We felt sick with resentment at leaving the job incomplete, but there was very little that we could have done for those people. We estimated that at least 4000 people had been killed over that weekend. While there was little that we could have done to stop the killings, I believe that, if Australians had not been there as witnesses to the massacre, the RPA would have killed every single person in the camp.

Dr Théogène RUDASINGWA yahaye ubuhamya umucamanza TREVIDIC

Dr Théogène RUDASINGWA yahaye ubuhamya umucamanza TREVIDIC 577429_336076749786567_100001527334406_847265_527293998_nKuri uyu wa gatanu tariki ya 20 Mata 2012, Dr. Theogene Rudasingwa yahaye ubuhamya umucamanza Trévidic i Paris mu Bufaransa mu gihe kirenze amasaha 6. Muri ubwo buhamya yavuze ibyo azi ku iraswa tariki ya 6 Mata 1994 ry’indege ry’indege yari itwaye Perezida HABYALIMANA n’abo bari kumwe aribo: Perezida Cyprien NTARYAMIRA w’u BURUNDI, Gen Major Déogratias NSABIMANA, Col Elie SAGATWA, Major Thaddée BAGARAGAZA, Ambassadeur Juvénal RENZAHO, Dr Emmanuel AKINGENEYE, Minstre Bernard CIZA, Ministre Cyriaque SIMBIZI, abaderevu b’indege b’abafaransa Jacky HERAUD, Jean Pierre MINABERRY na Jean Michel PERRINE .

Nk’uko Dr Rudasingwa yabitangarije Radio Itahuka ijwi ry’Ihuriro Nyarwanda RNC, yavuze ko ubuhamya yatanze bukubiyemo ibyo yari yaratangaje mbere (bikubiye mu nyandiko muza gusanga hasi mu cyongereza) ariko avuga ko hari n’ibindi yongeyeho atari yarigeze atangaza mbere.

Dr Rudasingwa kandi yamenyesheje Umucamanza Trévidic ko hari abandi batangabuhamya benshi nabo bifuza gutanga amakuru y’ibyo bazi ku iraswa ry’indege yari itwaye Perezida Habyalimana ariko bisaba ko hagomba kubanza kwigwa uburyo umutekano w’abo batangabuhamya wabungabungwa kuko bigaragara ko Leta ya Perezida Kagame ishobora gukoresha ingufu zose zishoboka ngo ibabuze gutanga ubwo buhamya.

Dr Rudasingwa yatangaje ko ari igikorwa cyiza gufatanya n’ubucamanza bw’u Bufaransa kugira ngo ukuri kujye ahagaragara. Ariko ntabwo yashoboye gutangaza ibikubiye muri ubwo buhamya byose kuko iperereza rigikomeza, gutangaza ubu buhamya bishobora kubangamira iperereza, ntabwo kandi yashoboye gutanga amakuru y’ibizakurikira iki gikorwa cy’ubucamanza, ariko yavuze ko yiteguye gutanga ubuhamya bwe mu rukiko igihe cyose urukiko ruzaba rubimusabye.

Marc Matabaro
Rwiza News

Confession of Dr Theogene Rudasingwa

On August 4, 1993, in Arusha, Tanzania, the Government of Rwanda and the Rwandese Patriotic Front signed the Arusha Peace Agreement. The provisions of the agreement included a commitment to principles of the rule of law, democracy, national unity, pluralism, the respect of fundamental freedoms and the rights of the individual. The agreement further had provisions on power-sharing, formation of one and single National Army and a new National Gendarmerie from forces of the two warring parties; and a definitive solution to the problem of Rwandan refugees.

On April 6, 1994, at 8:25 p.m., the Falcon 50 jet of the President of the Republic of Rwanda, registration number “9XR-NN”, on its return from a summit meeting in DAR-ES-SALAAM,Tanzania, as it was on approach to Kanombe International Airport in KIGALI, Rwanda, was shot down. All on board, including President Juvenal Habyarimana , President Cyprien Ntaryamira of Burundi, their entire entourage and flight crew died.

The death of President Juvenal Habyarimana triggered the start of genocide that targeted Tutsi and Hutu moderates, and the resumption of civil war between RPF and the Government of Rwanda. The RPF’s sad and false narrative from that time on has been that Hutu extremists within President Habyarimana’s camp shot down the plane to derail the implementation of the Arusha Peace Agreement, and to find a pretext to start the genocide in which over 800,000 Rwandans died in just 100 days. This narrative has become a predominant one in some international circles, among scholars, and in some human rights organizations.

The truth must now be told. Paul Kagame, then overall commander of the Rwandese Patriotic Army, the armed wing of the Rwandese Patriotic Front, was personally responsible for the shooting down of the plane. In July, 1994, Paul Kagame himself, with characteristic callousness and much glee, told me that he was responsible for shooting down the plane. Despite public denials, the fact of Kagame’s culpability in this crime is also a public “secret” within RPF and RDF circles. Like many others in the RPF leadership, I enthusiastically sold this deceptive story line, especially to foreigners who by and large came to believe it, even when I knew that Kagame was the culprit in this crime.

The political and social atmosphere during the period from the signing of the Arusha Accords in August 1993 was highly explosive, and the nation was on edge. By killing President Habyarimana, Paul Kagame introduced a wild card in an already fragile ceasefire and dangerous situation. This created a powerful trigger, escalating to a tipping point towards resumption of the civil war, genocide, and the region-wide destabilization that has devastated the Great Lakes region since then.

Paul Kagame has to be immediately brought to account for this crime and its consequences. First, there is absolutely nothing honorable or heroic in reaching an agreement for peace with a partner, and then stabbing him in the back. Kagame and Habyarimana did not meet on the battlefield on April 6, 1994. If they had, and one of them or both had died, it would have been tragic, but understandable, as a product of the logic of war. President Habyarimana was returning from a peace summit, and by killing him, Kagame demonstrated the highest form of treachery. Second, Kagame, a Tutsi himself, callously gambled away the lives of innocent Tutsi and moderate Hutu who perished in the genocide. While the killing of President Habyarimana, a Hutu, was not a direct cause of the genocide, it provided a powerful motivation and trigger to those who organized, mobilized and executed the genocide against Tutsi and Hutu moderates. Third, by killing President Habyarimana, Kagame permanently derailed the already fragile Arusha peace process in a dangerous pursuit of absolute power in Rwanda. Kagame feared the letter and spirit of the Arusha Peace Agreement. As the subsequent turn of events has now shown, Kagame does not believe in the unity of Rwandans, democracy, respect of human rights and other fundamental freedoms, the rule of law, power sharing, integrated and accountable security institutions with a national character, and resolving the problem of refugees once and for all. This is what the Arusha Peace Agreement was all about. That is what is lacking in Rwanda today. Last, but not least, Kagame’s and RPF’s false narrative, denials, and deceptions have led to partial justice in Rwanda and at the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda, thereby undermining prospects for justice for all Rwandan people, reconciliation and healing. The international community has, knowingly or unknowingly, become an accomplice in Kagame’s systematic and shameful game of deception.

I was never party to the conspiracy to commit this heinous crime. In fact, I first heard about it on BBC around 1:00 am on April 7, 1994, while I was in Kampala where I had been attending the Pan African Movement conference.

I believe the majority of members of RPF and RPA civilians and combatants, like me, were not party to this murderous conspiracy that was hatched and organized by Paul Kagame and executed on his orders. Nevertheless, I was a Secretary General of the RPF, and a Major in the rebel army, RPA. It is in this regard, within the context of collective responsibility, and a spirit of truth-telling in search of forgiveness and healing, that I would like to say I am deeply sorry about this loss of life, and to ask for forgiveness from the families of Juvenal Habyarimana, Cyprien Ntaryamira, Deogratias Nsabimana, Elie Sagatwa, Thaddee Bagaragaza, Emmanuel Akingeneye, Bernard Ciza, Cyriaque Simbizi, Jacky Heraud, Jean-Pierre Minaberry, and Jean-Michel Perrine. I also ask for forgiveness from all Rwandan people, in the hope that we must unanimously and categorically reject murder, treachery, lies and conspiracy as political weapons, eradicate impunity once and for all, and work together to build a culture of truth-telling, forgiveness, healing, and the rule of law. I ask for forgiveness from the people of Burundi and France whose leaders and citizens were killed in this crime. Above all, I ask for forgiveness from God for having lied and concealed evil for too long.

In freely telling the truth before God and the Rwandan people, I fully understand the risk I have undertaken, given Paul Kagame’s legendary vindictiveness and unquenchable thirst for spilling the blood of Rwandans. It is a shared risk that Rwandans bear daily in their quest for freedom and justice for all. Neither power and fame, nor gold and silver, are the motivation for me in these matters of death that have defined our nation for too long. Truth cannot wait for tomorrow, because the Rwandan nation is very sick and divided, and cannot rebuild and heal on lies. All Rwandans urgently need truth today. Our individual and collective search for truth will set us free. When we are free, we can freely forgive each other and begin to live fully and heal at last.

Dr. Theogene Rudasingwa

Former: RPF Secretary General, Ambassador of Rwanda to the United States, and Chief of Staff for President Paul Kagame.


Washington, DC. October 1, 2011

Ibihuha byaranze iki cyumweru gishize

Ibihuha byaranze iki cyumweru gishize rumors-Général Gatsinzi ngo yaba yarashyikirije Perezida Kagame ibaruwa asaba kwegura:

 Ngo Gen Marcel Gatsinzi yaba yarandikiye ibarwa Perezida Kagame asaba kwegura ariko Perezida Kagame ntabwo aramusubiza.

Tubibutse ko Gen Marcel Gatsinzi yahoze mu Nzirabwoba, yabaye Ministre w’Ingabo, none ubu ni Ministre w’Ibiza no Gucyura impunzi. Mu ngendo akora zo gukangurira impunzi gutahuka ariko ntabwo ajya yibuka kujya gucyura umugore we n’abana be nabo bahunze kuva mu 1994.

-Pierre Céléstin Rwigema, yaba yaragaruriwe ku kibuga i Kanombe:

Uyu mugabo wahoze ari Ministre w’Intebe wa MDR akaza guhunga, yari amaze iminsi atahutse ndetse ateza ubwega avuga ko atarasaza ko Perezida Kagame niba abishaka yamushakira umwanya amuha. Ariko byabaye iby’ubusa kuko na n’ubu nta mwanya uzwi uyu mugabo arahabwa.

Ngo mu ntangiriro z’iki cyumweru yaba yaragaruriwe ku kibuga cy’indege i Kanombe, afite visa yo mu Budage, ngo yahise ajyanwa n’abantu bambeye imyenda ya sivili.

-Ihunga rya Lt Gen Ibingira: Iyi nkuru cyangwa iki gihuha byatangajwe n’urubuga rwo mu gihugu cya Uganda, ariko ntabwo byateye kabili Umuvugizi w’ingabo z’u Rwanda atangaza ko Lt Gen Ibingira ahubwo yasubijwe mu kazi!

- Sam KAKA ngo yagizwe Major General ngo atigira muri RNC: Ngo Perezida Kagame nyuma yo kubona amakuru y’uko Samuel Kayemera alias Sam KAKA ngo yaba ashaka kwisangira RNC, ngo yabuze uko abigenza amugira Major General.

Marc Matabaro

Rwiza News






FILLETTE NONEHO YIBASIYE GERALD GAHIMA 25206_108521435856989_100000973987001_53704_6250590_n

Irène alias Fillette

Nyuma y’aho umunyarwandakazi witwa Irène uzwi ku izina rya Fillette, atangarije ko Dr Théogène Rudasingwa, umuhuzabikorwa w’Ihuriro Nyarwanda RNC, yaba yarashatse kumuhohotera bishingiye ku gitsina igihe yabaga iwe, noneho haje agashya.

Ngo uwo munyarwandakazi Irène avuye kwa Dr Rudasingwa, ngo yaba yaragiye kuba kwa Gerald Gahima mukuru wa Dr Rudasingwa mu Kiyovu (tubibutse ko mu byo yavuze mbere atigeze avugamo Gahima) aho ngo Gahima yashatse nawe kumuhohotera bijyanye n’igitsina. Ngo no kwa Gahima yarahavuye kubera gutinya Gahima ndetse ngo n’umugore wa Gahima yagiraga amahane cyane!

Abantu benshi ubu baribaza noneho igihe Fillette azavugira ko na Col Patrick Karegeya cyangwa Lt Gen Kayumba Nyamwasa nabo bashatse kumufata ku ngufu.

Izi nkuru zikunze gusohorwa n’urubuga The exposer zikunze kuba ziherekejwe n’ibishushanyo by’urukozasoni bigamije gusebya no kwangisha abanyarwanda bamwe mu bashinze RNC cyane cyane Lt Gen Kayumba Nyamwasa, Col Partick Karegeya, Dr Rudasingwa na Gerald Gahima tutibagiwe n’umuherwe Tribert Rujugiro.

Abakunze gukurikira ibisohoka kuri ruriya rubuga bahamya ko ibyinshi byandikwa biba bidafite ireme, ahubwo bigaragaza ubwoba Leta ya Perezida Kagame ifitiye bariya bagabo twavuze haruguru.

Marc Matabaro
Rwiza News

Jean Uwinkindi yagejejwe i Kigali

Jean Uwinkindi yagejejwe i Kigali ifoto-4

Siboyintore, Uwinkindi na Amoussouga.

Jean Uwinkindi ushinjwa ibyaha bya Jenoside yagejewe mu Rwanda ku mugoroba wo kuri uyu wa Kane tariki 19/04/2012, nyuma y’uko byari byitezwe ko kuri uyu munsi aribwo Urukiko Mpuzamahanga rwashyiriweho u Rwanda rushyira mu bikorwa icyemezo rwari rwemeje.

Ku isaha y’isaa 18h25’ nibwo yari ashyikirijwe Polisi y’Igihugu, nyuma yo kumara igihe kigera hafi ku isaha mu ndege ya RwandaAir ategerejwe n’imbaga y’abari ku ruhande rw’ubutabera bw’u Rwanda n’abanyamakuru.

Akimara gushyikirizwa Polisi, Umuvugizi w’ubutabera bw’u Rwanda, Alain Mukurarinda, yatangaje ko bishimiye icyo gikorwa, kuko bigaragaje icyizere ubutabera bw’u Rwana bufitiwe.

Ati: “Kuba ruriya rukiko rwohereje Jean Uwinkindi mu Rwanda bigaragaje icyizere rufitiye u Rwanda”.


Alain Mukurarinda avugana n’itangazamakuru.

Mukurarinda yakomeje avuga ko mbere y’uko agezwa imbere y’ubutabera kuri uyu wa Gatanu aribwo azabanza kumenyehswa ibyo ashinjwa no guhatwa ibibazo imbere y’ubushinjacyaha.

Uwinkindi wagaragazaga igihunga akigezwa mu maboko ya Polisi y’Igihugu, niwe Munyarwanda wa mbere woherejwe n’uru rukoko ku buranira mu Rwanda ariko Dosiye ye siyo ya mbere u Rwanda rwaba rwakiriye, nk’uko Mukurarinda yakomeje abitangariza abanyamakuru.

Icyemezo cyo kumwohereza mu Rwanda cyafashwe tariki 28/06/2011, cyonmgera kwemezwa nyuma y’ubujurire tariki 16/12/2011.


Uwinkindi ajyanywe mu cyumba basinyiramo amasezerano y’ihererekanya.

Yaje aherekejwe n’umuvugizi w’uru rukiko rwa ICTR, Roland Amoussouga, naho ku ruhande rw’ubutabera bw’u Rwanda hari Jean Bosco Siboyintore, ushinzwe gukurikirana abakurikiranyweho Jenoside bahunze.







Nyuma yo kumara gusinya amasezerano y’ihererekanya, yahise yambikwa amapingu.












 Source: Emmanuel N. Hitimana, Kigali Today

PS Imberakuri ntabwo yishimiye ko imfungwa zibuzwa gukora imyitozo ngororamubiri

PS Imberakuri ntabwo yishimiye ko imfungwa zibuzwa gukora imyitozo ngororamubiri LA-FEUILLE-DE-ROUTE-DU-PARTI-SOCIAL-IMBERAKURI


Nyuma yuko imfungwa zifungiye muri gereza nkuru ya Kigali zigejeje ku nzego zose zifite amagereza mu nshingano zazo ikibazo zifite cyo kudahabwa uburenganzira bwo gukora imyitozo ngororangingo hakaba hashize umwaka kizwi n’inzego zose zishinzwe amagereza, ariko imfungwa zikaba zarabuze cyivugira. Ishyaka ry’IMBERAKURI riharanira imibereho myiza rihangayikishijwe cyane n’iyicwa rubozo rikomeje gukorerwa imfungwa, cyane cyane abanyapolitiki bafungiye gusa kutavuga rumwe na Leta.

Umwaka urashize imfungwa zifungiye muri gereza nkuru ya Kigali zibujijwe gukora imyitozo ngororangingo. Abo bafungwa bajyaga basimburana mu gukorera iyo myitozo ku kibuga cya Basket kiri hafi y’uburinzi bw’umuryango abasura gereza binjiriramo. Ariko icyo gikorwa cyakuweho ngo kubera impamvu z’umutekano. Aha twababwirako izo mpamvu ubuyobozi bwa gereza butanga zaje nyuma yuko leta ifashe icyemezo cyo kwimura imodoka zitwara abagenzi aho zakuwe kwa Rubangura maze zikajyanwa kuri gereza, statistic n’ahandi.

Bamwe mu bafungwa cyane cyane abafungiwe ibya politiki nka Me Bernard NTAGANDA, Mme Victoire INGABIRE UMUHOZA, Bwana Deo MUSHAYIDI bafungiye ahantu h’imfunganwa, basohoka gusa ari uko bagiye mu manza cyangwa kuwa gatanu iyo hagize ubasura. Iyo mibereho ituma batinyagambura ngo babone n’akazuba nta kindi igamije uretse gushaka ko bahinamirana cyangwa gusabikwa n’indwara ziterwa no kubura vitamine ziva mu mirasire y’izuba.

Mu minsi yashize, abahagarariye imfungwa bagejeje iki kibazo ku buyobozi bwa gereza, ku rwego rushinzwe amagereza mu Rwanda no ku bashyitsi batandukanye nka komisiyo ya SENA ibishinzwe. Bose bemera kuzabibonera umuti, ariko umwaka ushize ntakirakorwa.

Kuberako ibi bifite ingaruka zikomeye ku buzima bw’abari muri iyi gereza ishyaka ry’IMBERAKURI riharanira imibereho myiza rirasaba abanyarwanda, inshuti z’u Rwanda ko twese twahagurukira guhwitura ababishinzwe bakihutira gukemura iki kibazo.

Bikorewe i Kigali kuwa 19/04/2012
Visi prezida wa mbere

Ijambo Madame Victoire Ingabire yavuze ahagarika kuburana

Ku itariki ya 16 Mata 2012, Madame Victoire Ingabire, Umuyobozi w’Ishyaka FDU-Inkingi ritavuga rumwe na Leta y’u Rwanda, yavuze ko ahagaritse kuburana kubera ko abona ubutabera bubogamye.Yavuze ko  icyizere yari afite cy’uko ashobora kubona ubutabera n’ubwo cyari gicye cyose cyayoyotse.

Nyirabayazana n’ibikorwa byakorewe uwatangaga amakuru mu rukiko (Urukiko rwanze ko atanga ubuhamya) witwa Lt Col Michel Habimana alias Edmond Ngarambe.  Uyu mugabo wahoze ari umuvugizi wa FDLR akaza gufatirwa mu gikorwa cyiswe UMOJA WETU, ingabo z’u Rwanda na Congo zari zifatanije mu guhiga FDLR (hari amakuru avugwa ko yafashwe n’Ingabo za Congo ubwo bamushukaga ngo aze mu mishyikirano agahita afatwa akazanwa mu Rwanda, Leta ikabeshya ko atahutse ku bushake bwe).

Igihe yatangaga amakuru ashinjura Madame Victoire Ingabire, Ubushinjacyaha n’inzego zishinzwe umutekano mu Rwanda zifatanije n’ubuyobozi bwa gereza ya Kimironko, bagiye gusaka mu bintu bya Lt Col Michel Habimana aho afungiye muri gereza ya Kimironko ndetse n’ibintu bye byose barabyangiza mu rwego rwo kumuhana kuba yatanze amakuru ashinjura Madame Ingabire agaragaza ukuntu hateguwe abazashinja Madame Ingabire kuva kera ataranagera mu Rwanda. Ntabwo ari ibyo gusa kuko Lt Col Michel Habimana yahaswe ibibazo ndetse aterwa n’ubwoba.

Ibi ntabwo Madame Ingabire yabyihanganiye yahise abona ko nta na rimwe ashobora gutsinda urubanza mu gihe abatangabuhamya bamushinjura badashobora kubikora mu bwisanzure. Ahita afata icyemezo cyo kureka kuburana ndetse akanasezerera abamwunganiraga mu rubanza.

Mushobora gukurikirana ibyo yavuze hano hasi (mutwihanganire amajwi amwe ntabwo ameze neza)

Image de prévisualisation YouTube

Marc Matabaro

Rwiza News


Mu gihe gutera amabuye ku mazu y’abacitse ku icumu rya jenoside yakorewe abatutsi bikunze no kugaragara mu bihe nk’ibi by’icyunamo bifatwa nk’ingengabitekerezo ya jenoside no guhembera urwango ku bahutu babikorera abatutsi, gutera amabuye ku mazu y’abataracitse ku icumu bo mu bwoko bw’abahutu byo birasa n’ibisanzwe kandi bigafatwa nk’aho ari umukino ukwiye gukorerwa abo bantu.

Mu ijoro ryo kuwa 17 Mata 2012, inzu y’umuturage witwa Mukamabano Felicite utuye ku Kicukiro mu Kagarama yatewe amabuye ku buryo uyu muturage yagombye kwitabaza polisi. Igihe abapolisi bageze iwe basanze koko ari byo kuko ibuye rimwe ryaguye hejuru y’inzuye bahibereye bikaba byatumye bava kuri urwo rugo batangira gushakisha abatera ayo mabuye. Baje kubona mu rugo rw’umuturanyi we umugore wari uhahagaze abana be b’abahungu bari mu giti cy’umwembe barimo batera ayo mabuye ariko bikanze abapolisi baramanuka bajya mu nzu.

GUTERA AMABUYE KU MAZU Y'ABATARACITSE KU ICUMU BISHOBORA KWITWA INGENGABITEKEREZO YA JENOSIDE? 8825679-calcaire-gros-tas-les-pierres-utilis-es-dans-la-construction-300x200Abapolisi bahise bafata uwo mugore baramutwara ariko mukugenda ngo yagiye asakuza avuga ngo nta Victoire mu bantu. Impamvu ikaba ishobora kuba ari uko uyu Mukamabano Felicite yajyaga agaragara mu rubanza rwa Ingabire Victoire kugeza aho rufungiwe Ingabire ahagaritse kuburana na Kagame. Icyaje gutangaza ni uko mu gitondo cy’uyu munsi uwo mugore Mukarubega Yari iwe mu rugo bikaba byumvikana ko kuba yabikoze mu gutoteza abashyigikiye Ingabire ari ugufasha leta ya Kagame mu kubivuna dore ko bamaze gutesha umutwe ubutegetsi bwa Kigali.

Nizeye y’uko ntawe uzongera kuzizwa ko akekwaho gutera amabuye ku rugo rw’umucikacumu kuko bigaragara ko gutera amabuye ku rugo rw’umuntu nta cyaha kirimo ndetse no kuvuga ko ari ingengabitekerezo ya jenoside nabyo bikaba bigaragara ko atari byo keretse iyo ngengabitekerezo yaba ifitwe n’abahutu abatutsi batayigira. Kubaka u Rwanda birasaba kwivanamo amarangamutima abategetsi bakararama naho ubundi twaba tujya habi haruta aho twabaye ku ngoma zabanjirije iya FPR.

Andi makuru amaze kugaragara i Kigali ni uko mu rukiko rw’ikirenga mu ma saa tanu hateganijwe kubera ikiganiro n’abanyamakuru kiyobowe na minisitiri w’ubucamanza Tharcisse Karugarama hamwe n’umushinjabyaha mukuru Martini Ngoga bikaba bivugwa ko iki kiganiro gitumijwe igitaraganya kigamije gushaka gusobanura uko leta ihagaze ku bibazo by’ihagarika ry’iburana rya Ingabire. Ibi ababikurikirira hafi baremeza ko bishobora kuzagira ingaruka zikomeye ku butegetsi bwa Kagame, aba bategetsi bayoboye ikiganiro bakaba ngo bashaka kwerekana ko nta kibazo ubutegetsi bwa Kigali ntaho buhuriye n’iri hagarika ry’iburana rya Ingabire. Ibindi turabimenya nyuma y’iki kiganiro. MUKURIKIRE UMUKINO

Juvénal Majyambere


”Madame Victoire Ingabire ntabwo yagombaga kwemera kuburana”: Evode Uwizeyimana

”Madame Victoire Ingabire ntabwo yagombaga kwemera kuburana”: Evode Uwizeyimana RDI-Montreal

Evode Uwizeyimana (Ibumoso) ari kumwe na Faustin Twagiramungu

Nyuma y’aho Madame Victoire Ingabire, umukuru w’ishyaka FDU-Inkingi ritavuga rumwe n’ubutegetsi bwa Perezida Kagame, atangaje ko ahagaritse kuburana ndetse agasezerera n’abamwunganiraga mu rubanza kubera ko abona ubutabera bw’u Rwanda butigenga, abantu benshi barimo n’abanyamategeko bagize icyo babivigaho.

Evode Uwizeyimana umwe mu banyamategeko w’Umunyarwanda uba muri Canada akaba yarigeze no kuba umucamanza mu Rwanda, yagize icyo atangaza kuri uku kwanga kuburana kwa Madame Ingabire ndetse no ku rubanza rwe muri rusange.

Mu nyandiko yacishije ku rubuga rwitwa UMUSOTO rukunze guhuriraho n’abize muri Kaminuza y’u Rwanda, yagize ati:” Iriya système judiciaire moribond, jyewe nk’umuntu wayibayemo ndumva naratanze inama rugikubita ko Ingabire yareka kuburana iriya dosiye badoze à partir de zéro, kandi cyari icyemezo cyubahirije amategeko kuko droit de silence ni uburenganzira bw’umuntu uwo ariwe wese uregwa bwemewe ku rwego mpuzamahanga. None dore iryavuzwe riratashye. Nubu ndabisubiramo accepter de se justifier devant une justice qu’elle a toujours contestée, une justice à la botte de son adversaire politique ni erreur azaregretta ubuzima bwe bwose. Kwemera kuburana ibintu uzi neza ko ari ibihimbano, ukabiburana uzi neza ko utazabitsinda udashoboye gutsinda icyatumye babihimba ni umusanzu Ingabire yatanze mu karengane ke… nta kindi yasabwaga uretse gukuramo uruhare rwe ibisigaye bigasigara ari umutwaro w’abiyemeje kumurenganya. Reka uzumve ejo na Mugesera ngo aritakuma ngo agiye kuburana.. dore uko uwaroze abahutu atakarabye intoki mbere yo kubugabura….”

Twabibutsa kandi ko Evode Uwizeyimana uretse kuba umuhanga mu mategeko akunze kwitabazwa n’amaradiyo mpuzamahanga nka BBC Gahuza-Miryango n’Ijwi ry’Amerika mu gusobanura amategeko.

Ntawakwibagirwa kuvuga kandi ko Evode Uwizeyimana ari mu nzego z’ubuyobozi bw’ishyaka RDI-Rwanda Rwiza rya Bwana Faustin Twagiramungu wahoze ari Ministre w’Intebe hagati ya 1994 na 1995. Iryo shyaka rikaba ritavuga rumwe n’ubutegetsi bwa Perezida Kagame.

Marc Matabaro
Rwiza News

Jeannette Kagame yafashishije ishuri ryo muri Uganda amadorali ibihumbi 10!

Jeannette Kagame yafashishije ishuri ryo muri Uganda amadorali ibihumbi 10! HE_JANET-f4749

Janet MUSEVENI igipindi kigomba kumufata byanze bikunze!

Inkuru dukesha urubuga Kigali Today iravuga ko Madame Jeannette Kagame uri mu ruzinduko mu gihugu cya Uganda, aho yateye ikigo cy’ishuri cya Rwenkiniro Secondary School inkunga y’amadolari ibihumbi 10 (Miliyoni 6.8 mu Manyarwanda)!
Ku munsi wa kabiri w’uruzinduko rwe muri Uganda, tariki 17/04/2012, Jeannette Kagame aherekejwe na mugenzi we wa Uganda, Janet Museveni, basuye iki kigo kikirimo gusanwa.

Umufasha wa Perezida w’u Rwanda yanifatanyije n’abaturage baturiye iri shuri mu gikorwa cy’umuganda, anabasaba kudacika intege. Ati: “Ntimukitangire mu gihe hari ibyo mwageraho mufatanyije n’umuryango”.

Yabahaye urugero rw’uburyo ibikorwa by’umuganda byafashije Leta y’u Rwanda gusagura amafaranga agera kuri miliyari 85.
Muri iki gikorwa, abagore b’abayobozi b’Abanyarwanda nabo bageneye iri shuri inkunga y’ibihumbi 10 by’amadolari y’amerika!
Nyuma yo gusoma aya makuru y’urubuga Kigali Today, nibajije byinshi ariko reka mvugemo bimwe:

-Ese u Rwanda rurakize birenze urugero ku buryo First Lady abona amafaranga yo kujya gufashisha ibindi bihugu? Mu Rwanda hari ibibazo byinshi by’ubukene, abarimu bahembwa ubusa, abanyeshuri ba Kaminuza babaho mu buzima buteye isoni, abanyarwanda baricana buri munsi bapfa ibiryo, impfubyi zitagira kivurira n’ibindi bibazo by’ingutu umuntu atarondora ngo arangize. Maze bakarenga bakajya gutagaguza n’uduke dufite?

Nibatubwire ko ari ruswa barimo guha Perezida Museveni ngo atazafasha abarwanya ubutegetsi bw’igitugu buri mu Rwanda cyangwa akabaha inzira tubimenye hakiri kare! Naho u Rwanda ntabwo rurakira bihagije ku buryo rwajya gusagurira ibindi bihugu binaturusha ubukire.

-Kera abari mu Rwanda mbere ya 1994, twumvaga Radio Muhabura yavugiraga FPR-Inkotanyi ikiri umutwe w’inyeshyamba, bavuga ngo UMUGANDA ni uburetwa Perezida yazanye, ndetse ngo n’imisanzu n’imisoro ngo ntibigomba kubaho ngo n’ibyo gukiza Perezida Habyalimana.

None ubu Leta y’u Rwanda umuganda yawugize itegeko iwushyira muri gahunda zayo ku buryo ngo umaze gufasha Leta y’u Rwanda gusagura hafi Miriyari 85! Si ibyo gusa ubu basigaye bawigisha n’ibihugu by’abaturanyi!

Tugarutse ku misanzu, ibintu FPR yashyiraga imbere ikiri mu ishyamba igihe yashakaga kugumura abaturage,yavugaga ko umusanzu wa muvoma wari amafaranga 100 y’u Rwanda icyo gihe, ari menshi! Ko ngo ajya kubaka inzu za Perezida Habyalimana. Ubu se Banyarwanda,Banyarwandakazi mwishyura umusanzu wa FPR ungana gute?

Abakozi b’ingeri zose bakatwa ku mushahara batari no muri FPR, abacuruzi bo barababarira bakamenya ayo binjiza bityo bagaherako babaka umusanzu! Iyo bigeze mu gihe cy’amatora byo biba agahomamunwa imisanzu ikiyongera!

None ba Madamu b’abayobozi bahagurutse bajya mu Nkole iwabo wa Perezida Museveni gufasha amashuri yaho bitwaje umugore we, basize abanyarwanda bicira isazi mu jisho. Barabona ko abanyarwanda bitabona ko barimo gusigasira ubutegetsi ngo butabacika? Ninde utabona ko bagiye kwinginga Janet Museveni? Kuba bahagurukiye rimwe hafi ya bose bigaragaza ko ibintu bitoroshye habe na gato!

Noneho hari uwansekeje ejo bundi ambwira ko ngo guhindura Itegeko-Nshinga kugira ngo Perezida Kagame yongere yiyamamaze bwa gatatu nibyanga kubera igitutu cy’amahanga dore ko Kagame adatinya cyangwa ngo yubahe abanyarwanda, ngo ashobora gusaba FPR ko yatanga umukobwa wa Murefu (Jeannette Nyiramongi Kagame) nk’umukandida ku mwanya wa Perezida wa Repubulika dore ko ataba ari ubwa mbere bibaye mu mateka y’isi, maze Perezida Kagame agakomeza gutegeka akoresheje umugore we. Ikindi kandi ngo muri iyi minsi Jeannette Kagame asigaye agaragara cyane mu bikorwa bitandukanye bya politiki nk’ushaka kwinjira no kwimenyereza politiki gahoro gahoro.

Ngayo nguko!

Marc Matabaro
Rwiza News


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