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Story Video In Rwanda, 18 months before the genocide, a Rwandan Hutu fanatic named Leon Mugesera made an inflammatory anti-Tutsi speech to a Hutu gathering. The speech was recorded, and even Mr. Mugesera's ruling party repudiated his incendiary
When Leon Mugesera last spoke to a crowd of Rwandans, he had no trouble expressing himself in his native Kinyarwanda tongue. That was in 1992, when he made a now infamous speech urging the country's Hutu population to rise up against the Tutsi
Montreal is expected to rule Monday on whether Leon Mugesera will get to stay in Canada a bit longer, or be sent to his native Rwanda. He is wanted there on charges of inciting genocide and crimes against humanity. A Montreal law firm has argued that
The war crimes program started in 1998 and has always had an annual budget of $15.6 million. Canada to war criminals or those suspected of being directly involved or complicit in the commission of war crimes, crimes against humanity or genocide."...
A philosopher accused of inciting mass murder in Rwanda will remain in detention until a hearing Friday that may put an end to his 19 years in Canada or may keep him here for months. The order Monday by the Immigration and Refugee Board keeping Leon
Leon Mugesera's time of reckoning in Rwanda may at last be at hand. That would be a good thing for Canada, which gave safe haven for nearly two decades to a man accused of crimes against humanity. And it would be an even better thing for Rwanda, and
A Rwandan philosopher living in Quebec, who is accused of inciting the 1994 genocide with a venomous speech, may be about to test whether Rwandan justice can finally deliver a fair verdict. Leon Mugesera, whose deportation was upheld by the Supreme