The man who inspired the novel and the Hollywood film Hotel Rwanda, Paul Rusesabagina, was released late Friday evening from prison after the Rwandan government commuted his sentence.
Kabuga had eluded capture for about a quarter-century, despite an international effort seeking to bring him to justice for his role in the 1994 Rwandan genocide. He was arrested in France on Saturday.
Clemantine Wamariya talks about her memoir The Girl Who Smiled Beads, what people don't understand about refugees — and her hopes for the future of Rwanda.
NPR's Jackie Northam describes what it was like recently sitting across a courtroom from a man accused of atrocities in Rwanda, 25 years after she covered the genocide.
Some 800,000 Rwandans, mostly from the country's Tutsi minority, were killed in the mass slaughter. President Kagame said the country is "wounded and heartbroken, yes. But unvanquished."
Near the capital of Rwanda, four new mass graves have been discovered with more than 2,000 bodies. Forensic anthropologist Melissa Connor says the process is particularly challenging in the country.
Up to 3,000 bodies are thought to be buried in the graves, victims of a 100-day massacre that left 800,000 people dead. Survivors wonder why the sites are just being uncovered.
How do you convince a generation of people who once slaughtered each other to reconcile? In Rwanda, a team of psychologists, writers and policymakers came up with an unusual idea: a radio soap opera.
It's a national holiday commemorating the day in 1994 when the killing stopped, marking the end of a 100-day genocide that left nearly a million Rwandans dead.
Three civil society organizations in France have filed a lawsuit against French banking giant BNP Paribas, accusing it of complicity in the 1994 genocide that killed more than 800,000 people.