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  • UN and Rwanda Genocide

    📕14.301 🕔09.12.2011

    Introduction The security of international relations was disrupted by three global conflicts during the 20th century. The First and Second World Wars were followed by a bipolar confrontation between the USSR and the USA - the so-called Cold War. Today, these global conflicts have been replaced by problems of an internal nature located in demarcated areas. Unfortunately, Rwanda is not the only case of such conflicts, others are, for example, Darfur, Somalia, Sri Lanka, Kosovo in Europe and the Caucasus region.

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  • UN and Rwanda Genocide

    📕42.064 🕔09.12.2011

    1. History of the conflict in Rwanda Rwanda is a small inland state in Central Africa, also known as the Land of Thousands of Hills. This densely populated country in Africa, with a total population of 10.5 million, borders Uganda in the north, Burundi in the south, Congo in the west and Tanzania in the east. The population of Rwanda is divided into three ethnic groups - Hutus, Tutsis and Twa. The Hutus have always been the majority group and before the genocide they made up 89% of the population. A minority of Tutsis accounted for 10% and members of the Twa tribe for 1%.

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  • UN and Rwanda Genocide

    📕19.306 🕔09.12.2011

    2. The UN as an actor in international relations The most respected and influential actor on international security is undoubtedly the United Nations, which was created by the will of the founding states, which delegated some powers to it and thus gave it international subjectivity without which it could not perform its functions; meet the set objectives.

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  • UN and Rwanda Genocide

    📕17.754 🕔09.12.2011

    3. The crime of genocide in international law Genocide is an extreme type of ethnic cleansing. It is a systematic extermination of the masses of the population on the basis of their affiliation to a certain group - national, religious, political, ethnic, cultural or other.

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  • UN and Rwanda Genocide

    📕43.923 🕔09.12.2011

    4. UN measures and their effectiveness Genocide is not an outbreak of spontaneous violence, but above all a well-planned action. The executor is not the crowd, but an organized force; most often a political party or army. In Rwanda, it was President Habyarimana's MRND party and the Akazu informal group.

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  • UN and Rwanda Genocide

    📕12.136 🕔09.12.2011

    Conclusion

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  • UN and Rwanda Genocide

    📕15.055 🕔09.12.2011

    List of used sources

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  • UN and Rwanda Genocide

    📕11.512 🕔09.12.2011

    The security of international relations was disrupted by three global conflicts during the 20th century. The First and Second World Wars were followed by a bipolar confrontation between the USSR and the USA - the so-called Cold War. Today, these global conflicts have been replaced by problems of an internal nature located in demarcated areas. Unfortunately, Rwanda is not the only case of such conflicts, others are, for example, Darfur, Somalia, Sri Lanka, Kosovo in Europe and the Caucasus region.

    Display article