Colonial era depiction of the Tutsi as a superior Hamitic race that invaded Rwanda laid the ground for severe ethnic polarisation. This myth resurfaced in the period leading to and during the genocide of 1994

Rwanda’s diplomatic missions abroad are used by the regime in Kigali to coordinate assassination plots targeting President Kagame’s critics. That is what taxpayers are paying for. Meanwhile much of the ‘international community’ is busy applauding this tyrant


The complex history and ethnography of Rwanda that has its roots and fruits in the rest of the Great Lakes Region could hold the key to the country’s prosperity and ultimate survival. In this regard it might be helpful to deconstruct some of the dominant narratives

President Kagame's regime is at its weakest since 1994, with little legitimacy among Rwandans and increasingly isolated abroad. This is the time to mobilise and organize to end the suffering of Rwandans. But the people must overcome their seven deadly demons


The Rwandan Genocide has resulted in a complex web of victimhood, with different groups and individuals suffering in distinct and overlapping ways. The path towards recovery, both individual and national, requires a coming together of various organisations, each contributing what they can to the process