Menú Close

Artículos sobre Rwanda genocide

Mostrando 1 - 20 de 22 artículos

The New Times of Rwanda announces the arrest of Felicien Kabuga in France, on May 16 2020, where he was living under a false identity. Simon Wohlfahrt/AFP

Rwanda: what’s at stake in the trial of Félicien Kabuga

Kabuga's arrest marks the beginning of a long legal process in which the prosecution faces numerous challenges.
The date of arrest and a red cross marked on the face of Felicien Kabuga on a wanted poster at the Genocide Fugitive Tracking Unit office in Kigali, Rwanda, on May 19, 2020. (Photo by Simon Wohlfahrt/ AFP via Getty Images)

What Kabuga’s arrest means for international criminal justice – and Rwanda

Given the contested success of transitional justice in Rwanda, the arrest showcases the mixed record of international justice.
A red marks the face of Felicien Kabuga, one of the last key suspects in the 1994 Rwandan genocide, on a wanted poster at the Genocide Fugitive Tracking Unit office in Kigali, Rwanda. Photo by SIMON WOHLFAHRT/AFP via Getty Images

Rwandans will want Félicien Kabuga tried at home. Why this won’t happen

Though genocide survivors would ideally want Kabuga to be prosecuted in Rwanda, it won't be possible, for legal or political reasons.
A Tamil man who was paralyzed by shelling during the final weeks of the conflict in Mullivaikkal in 2009 is seen in this 2018 photo in the Eastern Province of Sri Lanka. Priya Tharmaseelan

Rwanda and Sri Lanka: A tale of two genocides

This spring marks the 25th anniversary of the Rwandan genocide and the 10th year since the Tamil genocide in Sri Lanka. The world knows what happened in Rwanda. What about Sri Lanka?
Legacies of genocidal phases have scarred the Aboriginal psyches. AAP/Neda Vanovac

Could there be a link between genocide and suicide?

Very little is known about suicide and suicide attempts during modern genocides – but we do know there is an aftermath of suicide among victims.

Principales colaboradores

Más