Thursday, January 15, 2015


United Nations flag
Witness to Genocide -- A Personal Account of the 1995 Kibeho Massacre
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.

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.
Permission to reprint this story as published in the Australian Army Journal is gratefully acknowledged.

Wednesday, January 14, 2015

Mr Eddy Vanmechelen from Belgium Says that Paul Kagame Is a Daimon that Came to Destroy Rwanda

By Karirima Ngarambe

On this day Rwandan media houses held a discussion with a Belgian national Mr Eddy Vanmechelen from Anvers region but currently lives in Rwanda together with his family. In his interview with the Rwandan newspaper owned and operated by the Kagame government IGIHE.COM said that Kagame Paul is a daimon that descended upon Rwanda to destroy Rwandans.

The IGIHE.COM sought to find the truth about Vanmechelens words by revealing that he is a government journalist and wanted to comfirm whether Mr Vanmechelen was just being funny by the same reiterated his words saiying: " I am not blaguing because I have witnessed what has been happening in Rwanda since 1990, the truth is that President Paul Kagame is a Big Diamon that befell the once beautiful andp eaceful nation Rwanda and he has brought sorrow and pain to millions of Rwandans. He further went on to say that President Paul Kagame did not kill Rwandans only but also went ahead and killed Congolese people ordered rape, and looting in DRC.

Mr Vanmechelen said that I am not only talking because I have posted numerous articles detailing how this man is a devil who seeks nothing else but to suck the blood of his people. He is greedy and always blood thirsty ghost in the Great Lakes region…Mr. Vanmechelen continued to clarify that his country of origin Belgium has spread rumours and propoganda that Kagame has done miracles in Rwanda but they have never allowed Belgians understand that Paul Kagame is a murderer who has a blood of over 6 million Rwandans and Congolese people on his hands.

As I occasionally said it on my facebook posts if we believe in God, Angels, and daimons, Kagame's actions agaisnt his own people and the Congolese is the manifestation of daimon. What I say I believe in it because Kagame has destroyed his own country.

Wednesday, January 7, 2015


by Amina Shyirakera

Icyari cyiswe urugamba kivuyemo ibiganiro, ibyo kurasa FDLR birikugenda bikendera bikaba ubu bibayemo ibiganiro kandi akaba aribyo bibabaje FDLR. Nyuma y’itangazo ryashyizwe hanze na Leta ya Congo hamwe na MONUSCO ko urugamba rwo kwambura FDLR intwaro rwatangijwe ku mugaragaro kuva ku itariki ya 3 Mutarama, kuri ubu noneho hagiye kubaho inama izahuza abayobozi b’ibihugu byo mu majyepfo ya Afurika baziga ku kibazo cy’iri shyaka ryabanyarwanda kandi riharanira kubohoza abana bu Rwanda.

Amakuru atangazwa na jeuneafrique, avuga ko hagati muri uku kwezi kwa Mutarama 2015, aribwo izo nama zizakorwa (tariki ya 15-16 Mutarama) ikaba iziga ku kibazo cyishyaka nyarwanda rya FDLR yavuzeko itazashyira intwaro hasi mugihe cyose umutekano wayo utubahirijwe iyo nama ikazabera muri Angola.

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Jacob Zuma, Perezida wa Afrika y’Epfo
Perezida wa Afrika y’Epfo, Jacob Zuma ari na we ushinzwe ibibazo by’umutekano mu muryango wa SADC yavuze ko nta gushidikanya ko FDLR itashoboye kubahiriza ibyo bari bemeje byo gushyira intwaro hasi bakajyanwa mu nkambi i Kisangani aho bazava bataha mu Rwanda. Anavugako ibi byatewe nuko ntangambi zicunga umutekano wa FDLR zari zashirwaho.
Perezida Zuma yakomeje avuga ko mu bantu bari hagati y’ 6500 na 8000 babarurwa ko aribo bagize umutwe wa FDLR, abagera kuri 337, aribo bamaze gushyira intwaro hasi abandi ko banangiye imitima yabo ariko ko bagiye gusasa inzobe bashaka umwanzuro w’iki kibazo cyugarije akarere kose.
Akomeza avuga ko umuryango wa SADC wakoze ibyo wagombaga gukora ndetse uzanakomeze gushakira hamwe n’indi miryango cyangwa ibihugu, umuti w’ikibazo kuko FDLR ari abanyarwanda kandi amahanga yagombye kurebera hamwe ukuntu yafasha FDLR gushikirana na leta ya FPR mu Rwanda.
Kubera ibi zimwe mungirwabasesenguzi mu bya Politiki hari aho bagera bakagwa mu rujijo ndetse bakanemeza ko ikibazo cya FDLR hari abagifitemo inyungu dore ko na raporo za Loni zagiye zibigaragaza. Igiteye FPR agahinda cyane nukuba igihugu cya Congo kigaragaza ko ntacyo FDLR igitwaye ahubwo ko FPR ariyo iteza ibibazo muraka gace knadi DRC ikaba yaragiye itungwa urutoki n’ubwo bwose abaturage bacyo ari nabo bavugwa cyane ko bahohoterwa.
Raporo za FPR niza ONU zikorwa bashigikiye FPR nka Clinton FOundation na ENOUGH PROJECT byerekana ko zagiye zigaragaza ko igisirikare cya Congo FARDC kigizwe na bamwe bo muri FDLR ndetse ko n’ubucuruzi babukorana hagati yabo, Tanzaniya ikaba inzira icamo ibicuruzwa byabo bijya mu Burayi n’ ahandi, ko Iki kibazo kizagorana kukibonera umuti kuko hari benshi bagifiteho inyungu.Loni ikaba yatangaje ko igiye gusohora urutonde rw’abakingira ikibaba uyu mutwe.
Kuva mu mwaka wa 2013, nyuma yo gutsindwa kwa abtutsi bibumbiye mumutwe wa M23 byagiye bitangazwa ko FDLR igiye kwamburwa intwaro ndetse ko hanateguwe ibitero ariko nyuma ntibikorwe ahubwo bikagabwa ku zindi nyeshyamba harimo ADF/Nalu yo mu gihugu cya Uganda, n’izindi.
Ubuyobozi bwa FDLR bushyigikiwe n’indi mitwe ya politiki irwanya Leta y’u Rwanda bwatangaje ko icyo bagamije ari ibiganiro kugirango batahe mu Rwanda ariko Leta y’u Rwanda yo ikaba yaratangaje ko nta biganiro yagirana nabarwanirira kubohoza abahutu.
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Ku ruhande rw’umuryango w’abibumbye n’indi miryango cyangwa abakuru b’ibihugu harimo na Leta zunze ubumwe za Amerika bagiye bashishikariza abatsimbaraye banga gushyira intwaro hasi ko babishyira mu bikorwa bakajyanwa mu nkambi Kisangani bakazahakurwa bataha mu Rwanda. Ariko FDLR nabandi banyarwanda besnhi ntabwo bemera ibi kuko ari umugambi wa FDLR wo kwica abarwanyi ba FDLR nibaramuka bageze mu Rwanda nkuko babigenje mumyaka yose bamaze bategeka u Rwanda abahutu besnhi babaye ibitambo. Abavuye muri FDLR bakishira munkotanyi bicujije impamvu babikoze batagishoboye kuhivana.
Nkuko tutahwemye kubivuga umwaka wa 2015 ugomba kuba umwaka uhamagarira abasore ninkumi bu Rwanda mukwitangira igihugu cyabo.


Umudepite w'igipfayongo ku Kimihurura: "Umunsi ingoma ya Paul Kagame yahirimye, Hon. Depite Edouard BAMPORIKI azamera nka Charles Blé Goudé. wabaye inkomamashyi yanambye kuri Laurent Gbagbo bikarangira ahigwa bukware n’urukiko-mpuzamahanga"/ UDAHEMUKA Eric

Depite BAMPORIKI Edouard wivugira ibyo abonye byose atitaye kubo abwira, igihe avugira n'aho avugira
Bwana BAMPORIKI Edouard uvuka i Cyangugu, umugabo w'igisunzu cy'umusatsi ugaragaramo gutukura cyane nk'ikimenyetso ko ashobora kuba yaragize imirire mibi akiri umwana, umugabo uvuga ibimujemo byose nta gushungura, umugabo wamamaye mu ikinamico urunana kuri BBC, umugabo wagambaniye abahutu, umugabo wataranze nyina ku karubanda akavugirizwa induru muri Kigali; ubu noneho yigize umuhanuzi ku buryo mu minsi mikeya ashobora guhinduka akabarore.

Ku isi nta gishya byose byahozeho

Mu kinyamakuru ISIMBI nabereye umwanditsi mukuru mu Rwanda, mu nimero yacyo ya 29, Vol 1 Mutarama 2011 nanditsemo inkuru ebyiri ziri bumfashe kumvikanisha uko Depite BAMPORIKI ari igipfayongo ariko mbanze nisegure ku basoma SHIKAMA mbamenyesha ko kwita umuntu igipfayongo atari ukumutuka ahubwo bisobanura umuntu udashyira mu gaciro(more stupid person).

Muri icyo kinyamakuru, ku mpapuro za 2 na 3 nanditseho inkuru ndende yari ifite umutwe ugira uti: KUBERA IGITUGU CYA PEREZIDA Paul KAGAME, MU RWANDA BAMWE BASHOBORA KUZABA ABATAGATIFU ABANDI BAKABA IBIKURI MURI POLITIKI.

Ku rupapuro rwa 14 muri icyo kinyamakuru nanditseho inkuru ndende nayo yasobanuraga ukuntu nta ngoma ibura abayoboke nerekana ko Charles BléGoude yanambye ku bitekerezo bifutamye bya Gbagbo ku buryo icyo gihe nabonaga bizarangira bombi bahigwa bukware kandi koko niko byagenze.

Nibutse ko icyo gihe muri Côté d'Ivoire hari amatora ya perezida wa Repubulika yabaye ku italiki 20 Ugushyingo 2010, Dr Alassane Dramane Ouatara akayatsinda ariko Laurent Gbagbo akanga kuva muri perezidansi ahubwo agahitamo gukoresha Blé Goude mu kugumura urubyiruko.

Umudepite w'igipfayongo ku Kimihurura mu nteko ishinga amategeko

Si ubwa mbere nanditse kuri depite BAMPORIKI Edouard kubera imyifatire ye itarangwamo ikinyabupfura haba mu byo avuga no mu byo akora. Nigeze kumugarukaho mvuga uko yagambaniye abahutu muri NDI UMUNYARWANDA, mperuka na none kumwandikaho hano kuriSHIKAMA nerekana ko nta burenganzira afite bwo gusuzugura no gucyocyora intwari zaharaniye Repubulika zikavana ba sogokuru ku buretwa, ubucakara, ikiboko, shiku n'umujishi.

Ubu noneho aherutse kwihandagaza mu mashengesho y'abarokore ubwo itsinda ry'abaririmbyi ryari muri KIGALI SERENA HOTEL ni uko ajya imbere gushima Imana ngo abonereho gutanga n'ituro ni ko gusaba ko n'umugore we yigira imbere maze mu ijwi rye bwite yemeza ko IMANA YARI YARAMUBWIYE CYERA KO KIZITO AZAMUGAMBANIRA.

Byaba byo cyangwa bitaba byo njye mu isesengura ryanjye nk'umunyamakuru sicyo kibazo mfite kuko Imana ibimubwira ntari mpari, ahubwo ikibazo cyanjye ni impamvu yabivugiye mu ruhame kandi yari azi neza ko uwo arimo gushinyagurira n'ubundi ari mu y'abagabo kuko gufungwa na KAGAME ari ukubambwa ku musaraba nk'umwe Yezu yamanitsweho.

Umudepite udafite ikinyabupfura wihinduye bavugirije akwiye gukurwa mu nteko ishinga amategeko

Mu by'ukuri nta kibazo na kimwe mfitanye na Hon. Depite BAMPORIKI Edouard kandi mukunda nk'uko nkunda abanyarwanda bose ntarobanuye ariko akwiye guhindura imyitwarire kandi agatanga ibisobanuro imbere y'abadepite bagenzi be bitaba ibyo akeguzwa kuko bigaragara ko afite umurengwe nk'umwe w'abatindi.

Umuntu w'umudepite utinyuka kuvugira mu ruhame ko yakundaga Kizito Mihigo kurusha uko akunda umugore we bahanye isakaramentu ryo gushyingirwa, ubwo mu nteko haje umushinga w'itegeko mbonezamubano yatanga musanzu ki?

Abategetsi b'ibipfayongo nka Bamporiki nibo Kagame aba yishakira ngo abaturage bakomeze barindagire

Ubu ikibazo abanyarwanda benshi barimo kwibaza kuri Hon. BAMPORIKI ni impamvu yashyizwe muri uriya mwanya no kumenya niba koko yari awukwiye. Abibaza batya ni abatazi uko FPR ikora. Buriya Kagame ajya kugena Bamporiki ngo abe depite yari azi neza ko nta kinyabupfura n'uburere yufitemo ariko ko yabashije gupfukamisha abahutu bityo kuri Kagame bikaba bihagije nta bindi bigambo.

Ariko ahubwo muri SHIKAMA ntitwajya guta igihe cyane ku byarangiye ahubwo twagerageza gusesengura ingaruka zishobora kuzaba kuri Bamporiki haba ku ngoma ya Paul KAGAME mu gihe ikiri ku butegetsi ndetse na nyuma ku ngoma zizayisimbura mu gihe Imana yazaba ikimutije ubugingo(ubuzima).

Ingaruka mbi kuri Bamporiki n'umuryango we ni ishyano ryose

Mperuka kubandikira inkuru hano kuri SHIKAMA mbatekerereza iby'IMBEBA YAGUYE MU KIMURI(amavuta y'inka). Buriya politiki iraryoha cyane kandi ikaba inzira y'ibusamo yo kugera ku bukire bw'amafaranga menshi. Ikibazo kiba ku bantu b'ibipfayongo ni uko iyo barenzwe babona ibyo bifaranga byisukiranya bumva isi bayifite mu biganza ntibatekereze ko iby'isi ari gatebe gatoki kandi ikaba BIHEZA NDE!

Bamporiki umugereranije n'ibihangange Kagame yacyinduye, yirukanye, yatutse cyangwa yafunze, Bamporiki ntacyo aricyo haba na mba ku buryo namugira inama yo gucisha make mu byo avuga kandi akariro gake na feri kuko Kagame nta muntu yizera kimwe n'uko nta nshuti imutonaho ngo bimare iminsi.

Impamvu akwiye kugenza make ni uko atazi uko Kizito azaba ameze ejo, ikindi ni uko abo FPR ikoresha mu kubeshyera inzirakarengane, bashobora no kubeshyera Bamporiki akaba yakwisanga ahashobora gushyirwa umunyarwanda wese mu gihe Kagame na FPR bakiri ku butegetsi.

Bamporiki wa Kagame mu Rwanda nka Charles Blé Goudé wa Laurent Gbagbo muri Côté d'Ivoire?

Birashoboka cyane rwose, impamvu abanyakigali mubona Bamporiki akora ibyo ashatse byose akavuga ibyo ashatse ntibimugireho ingaruka ni uko ahagarikiwe n'ingwe. Uwo umureka akidegembya buriya aracyamubonamo igikoresho kizamufasha kunoza imigambi ye.

Umunsi Kagame byamukomeranye abaturage bamwigaragambijeho mu myivumbagatanyo itarimo urubura, ashobora kuzabwira Bamporiki ati dore ndasumbirijwe none mbwirira uribyiruko mufatanye mubacubye bityo bikazarangira Bamporiki ahigwa bukware nk'uko Charles Blé Goudé yumviye Laurent Gbagbo kugera ku munota wa nyuma ubu umwe akaba arimo kubiryozwa mu rukiko mpuzamahanga undi arimo guhigwa buhongo.

Political Sciences Analyst (P.S.A)
Shikama ku Kuri na Demukarasi (SKUD)

Tuesday, January 6, 2015



Our reporters have learned that the government of Rwanda is in mourning now after its second setback when the Rwanda supported Burundian rebels who had attempted to attack Burundi was thwarted. This is another blow of the RPF government which has been a source of conflict in the region since 1990s after its baby Tutsi led rebel the M23 was crashed to the ground by the joint SADC force led by Tanzania and South Africa in 2013.

After the defeat of the M23 whose scattered Tutsi rebels took refugee to Rwanda and Burundi Mr. Paul Kagame of Rwanda never gave up his bid to safeguard its quickly crumbling regime. he instead started courting the Burundian opposition through IKIBIBI Party which receives money from the Kigali government to destabilize the Burundian government led by Mr. Nkurunziza Pierre.

According to our reporters the heavily armed group from southern Rwanda in NYUNGWE forest was defeated after five days of heavy fighting in Burundi. At least 100 people have been killed after a cross-border attack against the security arms of the Burundian government led by Pierre Nkurunziza  from the Southern Rwandan forest of Nyungwe which creates suspicion of the role of the kigali government in supporting these rebels. Here we can remind our leaders that our sister newsonline Karisimbi Online had published a confidential information from the Rwandan intelligence that detailed the RPF plans to send Tutsi prostitute to Bujumbura to gather intelligence on how to invade the country of Burundi.

Some Burundian military general in the Burundian army who spoke on conditions of anonymity  on Thursday told KIGALI EVENING NIGHT that the raid by the rebels supported by the Kagame government and some of the Burundian oppositions parties including IKIBIRI  had been thwarted after some days of heavy fighting in the border area north of the Burundian capital of Bujumbura.

 "It  is true that after some days of non-stop military fighting in the northern Burundi, the armed group which attacked Burundi has been wiped out by our security forces. More that 200 armed men were killed  and over a 100 were captured, Our reports say that more than 400 armed men had  entered Cibitoke province from our neighboring countries," the general said. "We also seized a 60mm mortar, five rocket launchers, machine guns and more than 100 assault rifles and some of them have serial number of the Rwandan military equipment."

The general said the Burundian army had lost two soldiers. Other military sources said that around 12 soldiers were killed in the fighting. He further said that more than 23 people captured by the Burundian army 7 of them have Rwandan military uniform which confirms the general belief that Rwanda has a hand in the attack. 

There was no further confirmation of the claim, with Colonel Gaspard Baratuza, army spokesperson, declining to comment officially on the fighting "while military operations in the area are still in progress". A previous toll given on Wednesday put the toll at 35 dead, including 34 rebels and one government soldier.

Burundian officials and witnesses said the group of unidentified fighters crossed into the country overnight on Monday from Southern Rwandan forest of Nyungwe and another group was from eastern Kivu region, a chronically unstable and resource-rich area that is home to dozens of rebel groups.

Baratuza said troops had seized documents allowing the army to get information on the size of the force and the identity of their leaders, but he did not disclose the identity of the group


By Bagaragaza PILOTE, Muhoza
Ibyo Cecile Kayirebwa yakoreye umuyobozi w’akarere ka Musanze byatumye abanyaruhengeri babonako ntabwiyunge bushoboka hagati yabatutsi babahezanguni nabantu bo mumajyaruguru. Ingoma ya FPR nabambari bayo bicishije abana babanyarwanda ubwo bagendaga babunza ibinyoma muburayi bakomeje kurangwa nawa mutima wibisebe nkuko Kayirebwa yabigaragarije muruhengeri aho yatamarije Mayor wa Musanze. Tubibutseko Madame Kayirebwa ari mubatutsi babahezanguni bashinze umutwe mwicanyi wabatutsi witwa FPR kandi agakora ibitaramo byinshi muburayi byatumye FPR ibona amafranga yo kugura intwaro no gucengera mubanyaburayi. Ikindi nuko uyu mugore yari mundaya zabatutsikazi zarymanaga nabazungu kugirango bashigikire FPR bayihe nintwaro. Ubugome bwe rero yanga abahutu si ubwambere. 
Naho kuri Madame Nshimamungu yagombye kumenya uwo ariwe. Kuba ari Mayor wingoma yabatutsi ntibivugako ari umututsi. Kandi yagombye iteka guhora yibuka uko FPR yishe umugabo we urwagashinyaguro amaze gutahuka avuye muri Congo muri 1997. Umugabo wa Nshimamungu yahoze ari Capitaine mungabo zu Rwanda mbere yuko abatutsi bafata ubutegetsi muri 1994. Nyuma inyenzi zaje kumwica atahutse mazeasiga Nshimamungu nkumupfakazi nimfubyi zabana batatu ubu bamaze kuba abasore. Kubare rero Umututsikazi Kayirebwa yasebeje ingirwa Mayor Nshimamungu mukarere ategeka imbere yabo ategeka ntabwo ari impanuka. Ni muri gahunda ya FPR yo gutamaza ingirwabategetsi zabahutu kgo bakomeze babereke ko ntamuhutu ufite agaciro muri runo Rwanda.  

Mu gihe umuhanzi Byumvuhore akomeje kwishimira no kwishimirwa n’abanyarwanda, mugenzi we Cecile Kayirebwa na we bafatanya mu bitaramo “Umuntu ni nk’undi”we aranengwa bikomeye n’abitabira ibi bitaramo aho bahamya ko uyu muhanzikazi yamaze gutakaza umuco w’urugwiro n’urukundo by’abakunzi be..

Abavuga ibi rero ahanini bagashingira ku buryo n’ubwo uyu muhanzikazi afite ibihangano bikunzwe ndetse bituma n’abanyarwanda bamwishimira we agenda agaragaza kutabitaho ahubwo akabitwaraho nk’umuhanzi batakwisanzuraho ndetse bamwe bakabifata nkaho asuzugura.
Ubwo yari mu karere ka Musanze yagaragaje urugwiro ruke ku muyobozi wako

Bimwe mu byababaje benshi bitabiriye igitaramo yakoreye i Musanze tariki 01 Mutarama 2015 ni ibyo yakoreye umuyobozi w’akarere ka Musanze ku ya 1 Mutarama,2015 ubwo iki gitaramo cyaberaga muri Stade Ubworoherane maze akaririmba indirimbo byagaragaraga ko zishimiwe. Ageze ku yitwa “Umunezero”umuyobozi w’aka karere Madamu Winifrida Mpembyemungu ananirwa kwihangana n’ibyishimo byinshi n’urugwiro amusanga ku rubyiniro ngo amushimire ariko ibyo Kayirebwa yamukoreye byatumye benshi bagwa mu kantu.
Ibyo Kayirebwa yakoreye Mayor w’akarere ka Musanze ntibyatanze isura nziza

Akigera ku rubyiniro uyu muhanzikazi yahise amuhunga ndetse amugaragariza bidasubirwaho ko adashobora kumwikoza. Madame Mpembyemungu we yakomeje kumwinginga ndetse agerageza kumwegera kuko yumvaga ko wenda yakwisubiraho ariko Kayirebwa we akomeza kumwikiza ndetse atangira no kugenda amusunika amwereka ko bidashoboka.
Wabonaga adashaka no kumwikoza

Madame Winifrida we yakomeje kumwinginga ariko biba iby’ubusa

Byageze aho atangira no kumusunika amwereka rwose ko ibyo amusaba bidashoboka

Ibi byatunguye abantu benshi bakorwa n’isoni maze umushyushyarugamba(MC) ajya ku rubyiniro aganiriza umuyobozi bigaragara ko yamwihanganishaga. Nyuma y’ibi umwe mu basore bari kumwe n’uyu muhanzikazi niwe wamwegereye amwongorera ko ari umuyobozi w’akarere niko guhita amuhindukirira amuhobera nk’aho ntacyari cyigeze kiba, mu banyamusanze amashyi aba urufaya.
Aha umushyushyarugamba Lucky yasanze Mayor amubwira ko yihangana gato bakaza kubahuza

Uyu musore yaramwegereye amubwira ko ari umuyobozi w’akarere 

Akibimenya yahise yiyerurutsa aramuhobera cyane nk’umufitiye urugwiro 

Ntibyarangiriye aha rero kuko nyuma yo kuva ku rubyiniro uyu muhanzikazi yahise akurikirwa n’umuhanzi Byumvuhore wagaragaje ko yanyuzwe cyane n’ibyishimo abanyarwanda bamugarije. Asoza kuririmba rero yahamagaye abahanzi bose bafatanyije barimo Cecile Kayirebwa, Focus Ruremire na Ben Ngabo ngo baze baririmbane indirimbo isoza maze abandi baraza ariko Cecile ntiyahagaragara bita benshi bafata umwanzuro ko uyu muhanzikazi ashobora kuba asuzugura nk’uko bamwe mu baganiriye n’umunyamakuru  bitabiriye ibi bitaramo bagiye babigarukaho dore ko no mu gitaramo cyabereye kuri Petit Stade i Remera ari uko byagenze.
No mu gitaramo cya 3 ‘Umuntu ni nk’undi’ cyo kuri petit stade baramuhamagaye nyigaragara!