Information Intelligence Unit Releases Report on the Landscape of Rwanda- After 20 years of Genocide – The New Rwanda
Everything reminds me of the past. I go to Kibuye, I drive past men and I think, did you kill my mum and my brothers? Did you? And you? I go to a wedding and I have to make the speech as the head of the family and I know it should be my dad speaking. The killers killed one million people. This is not a joke. This is not an idea – Jean-Pierre
In the 20 years since the genocide, Rwanda has become a much-studied topic, in writing that has proliferated across genres. There have been official reports by the United Nations and by human rights charities; significant studies such as Gérard Prunier’s The Rwanda Crisis (1995); literary accounts such as Philip Gourevitch’s We Wish to Inform You that Tomorrow We Will Be Killed With Our Families (1998); novels such as A Sunday at the Pool in Kigali (2000) by Gil Courtemanche; and a host of witness testimonies, by victims and killers and others, either made to journalists such as Linda Melvern, whose A People Betrayed: the Role of the West in Rwanda’s Genocide (2000) is another important book, or formally under the auspices of the International Criminal Court and other judicial bodies.
Top Blog on healthcare discusses role of Information Technology and Nanotechnology in finding Cure for Cancer and Type 1 Diabetes
The World Health Organization says that all types of cancers are the foremost causes of deaths in the world with approximately 8.2 million in 2012 alone. 30 percent of cancer fatalities are the result of diet risks; excessive body mass index or BMI; low consumption of fruits and vegetables; insufficient exercise; and, use of alcohol and tobacco. Over 60 percent of cancer cases took place in Asia, Africa, South America, and Central America. The WHO expects the figures to rise to 22 million within the next 20 years. Type 1 Diabetes is acknowledged as the most common type of Diabetes globally. It affects mostly youngsters. The United Sates has the third biggest number of confirmed Diabetes cases worldwide with 17.9 million and another 5.7 million have not been diagnosed. The highest is in Finland followed by Sardinia. The incidence of Type 1 Diabetes is growing by three to five percent all over the world.
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