Rwanda after the genocide

Rwanda has experienced rapid population growth since the 1994 atrocity, and is determined not to repeat the tragedy.

    The two decades since the Rwandan genocide have seen rapid population growth in the country, and the generation born after the atrocity is being taught a message of unity.

    History of the genocide, which killed as many as one in five Rwandans, is a mandatory part of the curriculum in schools. 

    Al Jazeera's Catherine Soi reports from Kibuye, Rwanda.

    SOURCE: Al Jazeera


    YOU MIGHT ALSO LIKE

    Visualising every Saudi coalition air raid on Yemen

    Visualising every Saudi coalition air raid on Yemen

    Since March 2015, Saudi Arabia and a coalition of Arab states have launched more than 19,278 air raids across Yemen.

    Lost childhoods: Nigeria's fear of 'witchcraft' ruins young lives

    Lost childhoods: Nigeria's fear of 'witchcraft' ruins young lives

    Many Pentecostal churches in the Niger Delta offer to deliver people from witchcraft and possession - albeit for a fee.

    Why did Bush go to war in Iraq?

    Why did Bush go to war in Iraq?

    No, it wasn't because of WMDs, democracy or Iraqi oil. The real reason is much more sinister than that.