By David Kezio-Musoke
Millennial generation should pave a peaceful ways for the next to promote healing and must have the skills to do that.
By Eric Birori
Youth were urged to build peace in their communities and shun anything that would create absence of peace.
By David Kezio-Musoke
During conflicts youth are more likely to be manipulated into committing crimes against humanity partly due to lack of skills to make informed decisions.
By Maureen Guma
Conflict in Africa has become the tune of the day; as you read this, over 10 African countries are having either conflict, armed struggle for civil unrest and countless others are recovering from conflict.
By Bonny Mukombozi
Some of the core values of a post conflict governance model, are participation; collaboration, and ultimately empowerment of citizens.
By Jayden Bott
This summer I was given the amazing opportunity to attend the Peacebuilding Institute (PBI). Going into it, I did not know much about the 1994 Genocide against the Tutsi.
By Teddy Gatali Mucyo
In 1994, the international community looked on as a million people were killed in three months. The international community utterly failed to prevent and stop this atrocity.
By Debby Keremera
It has been twenty three years since the 1994 genocide perpetrated against the Tutsis occurred but too many it seems like yesterday. It required tremendous efforts to restore hope, trust, unity and peace among Rwandans considering the atrocities they witnessed and lived through within one hundred days. At the time those who executed the genocide did not take into consideration the long term effects of their actions which have continued to affect the younger generation today.
By Alexander Kyokwijukay
As the world joins the Rwandans in the 100 days of morning (Kwibuka) to commemorate the 23 years since the infamous 1994 Genocide perpetuated against the Tutsi, I want to propose to the peoples of East Africa and the wider Great Lakes region to engage in dialogue on building peace. Whereas the Kwibuka focuses on the 1994 massacre of the Tutsi in Rwanda, mention must be made of the subsequent conflicts that are continuing to claim lives and displacing people leaving them homeless.
By Sonia Tona
Commemorating the 1994 Genocide against the Tutsi is very critical as it helps heal the wounds, experts have said. They were speaking during the annual youth conference on policy and practice of commemoration of the 1994 Genocide n Kigali.The sixth conference, organized by Never Again Rwanda, brought together participants, mainly the youth, from various parts of the country.
KIGALI, Rwanda (4th April 2017): - Never Again Rwanda (NAR) today hosted the national youth conference on commemoration policy and