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The Kagame regime is able to get away with anything it wants—arrest and torture opponents, persecute refugees everywhere, plunder minerals from Congo —because President Paul Kagame has provided the Pentagon its biggest, centralized base for the Pentagon’s U. Reports were of ‘mobs’ of government supporters—these are often rented crowds—at each location where the harassment occurred.

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Meanwhile, a federal prosecutor for the case is known for misconduct, falsification of evidence and perjury. On Thursday June 24, 2010, this project abruptly came to a halt when Federal agents from U. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) confiscated all of Ms. Department of Homeland Security.) Now her private testimony as a refugee and survivor will likely be used against her in another case of politically motivate genocide charges. On June 24, 2010, Beatrice Munyenyezi (MOON’-yen-yezi) was arrested in Manchester, New Hampshire (USA) and charged, according to U. Munyenyezi’s service record, but Beatrice has regularly worked with other groups to assist refugees of many nationalities.

agents in Manchester, New Hampshire arrested Rwandan genocide survivor Beatrice Munyenyezi, a Hutu and a U. Munyenyezi is also charged with rape as a war and genocide crime. “If the road would speak, then I wouldn’t be scared, if the birds would sing, then I would vow to never vanish,” wrote Beatrice Munyenyezi, “I wouldn’t be lost in the woods, a place where sound and noise is unheard of, and the sky, the sky is not even there to guide you, to guide me.” So begins Beatrice Munyenyezi’s personalized account as a refugee who survived the slaughter of millions of people in Rwanda, in Zaire/Congo, and in neighboring countries, between 19—always erroneously defined as “the 1994 Rwanda genocide” where brutality is universally attributed to the Hutu ethnic group and Tutsis are always the only victims. Munyenyezi has been transforming her ordeal of unspeakable brutality and terror into a book tentatively titled (2004) a renowned non-fiction book published in Europe and written by Marie Beatrice Umutesi, a Hutu and genocide survivor. Department of Justice has suggested that Beatrice Munyenyezi might be deported to face genocide charges in Rwanda. Munyenyezi will be a milestone case: the first international legal proceedings in the United States involving a female of any ethnicity or nationality charged with rape as a genocide and war crime. MHRA spokeswoman Michelle Desmond would not comment on Ms.

Charged with lying on her immigration documents to conceal her alleged major role in genocide in Rwanda, Ms. citizenship unlawfully by misrepresenting her activities during the 1994 Rwandan genocide.” According to the government of Rwanda, Beatrice Munyenyezi, 40, allegedly “participated in, committed, ordered, oversaw, conspired to, aided and abetted, assisted in and directed persecution, kidnapping, rape and murder during the Rwandan genocide of 1994.” These are generic genocide charges used by the Rwandan military regime against all Hutus. She later worked for the Manchester Housing and Redevelopment Authority, which owns and manages 1,271 public housing apartments for low-income families, elderly, and adults with disabilities, from March 2001 to March 2005.

Munyenyezi’s texts, notes, documents, computers and other personal items. She taught herself English and pursued degrees at a local community college and at the University of New Hampshire.

Evacuated to the United States in March 1998, Beatrice Munyenyezi was first assisted by a Catholic charity in New Hampshire.

Munyenyezi allegedly concealed these facts in order to obtain immigration and naturalization benefits and lied about her connection to the genocide when seeking citizenship. Munyenyezi’s husband and mother-in-law are in custody at the International Criminal Tribunal on Rwanda (ICTR) in Arusha, Tanzania on genocide charges. Beatrice Munyenyezi fled from Congo to Kenya at the advice of her brother, Jean-Marie Vianney Higiro, another U. citizen also being hunted by the Kagame regime and its political, military and economic partners.

citizenship unlawfully, Munyenyezi faces up to 10 years imprisonment, followed by 3 years of supervised release and a 0,000 fine, along with revocation of her U. She fled Rwanda with family members on July 18, 1994, part of the massive exodus of millions of Rwandans, mostly innocent Hutu women and children, after the RPF won the civil war in Rwanda, to eastern Zaire (Dem. of Congo), where she survived the slaughter of hundreds of thousands of Hutu civilians by the RPF.

Beatrice Munyenyezi survived the invasion of Byumba Prefecture by Rwanda Patriotic Front (RPF) guerillas in 1990, and the years of RPF persecution and genocide that saw entire Hutu villages in Byumba razed, massacres of scores of thousands of people, and the internal displacement of some 2 million Hutus—forced into a life-and-death refugee existence inside Rwanda between October 1990 and April 1994. Munyenyezi then survived the so-called ‘100 days of genocide’ in Rwanda from April to July 1994.

The Associated Press and other news outlets splashed Ms.

Munyenyezi’s arrest across the news on June 24, 2010.

“An estimated 800,000 people were murdered during the 1994 Rwandan Genocide, which took place over the course of approximately 100 days,” these outlets universally reported.

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