This is a more approximate Kinyarwanda to English translation of what Kagame affirmed on Sunday 11th September 2016 in front of 2500 university students, the first lady, some cabinet ministers and senior army officers as well as other state VIPs.
As if that was not sinful enough, he added:
In my opinion, Kagame has just corroborated what we have been accusing him. What he said clearly suggests that he already killed, he kills and he probably never will desist to kill Rwandans.
To my knowledge, only one person from inside Rwanda, Mugabe Robert a Rwandan Journalist, Jurist, Social and Political critic, dared to out speak against kagame’s immoral speech. In a series of twitter posts he said:
“It’s shocking that 22 years after Genocide, Politicians still use the word ‘I will kill them’ in public speech. How many people in Rwanda need to die to say that enough is enough with Killing? Because of the experience of Genocide, the words like ‘I will kill you’ shouldn’t be used in public sphere. There is no reason whatsoever, to use those words. What’s the use of justice to you?”
Mr Mugabe Robert is right.
Several critics of Kagame who live outside Rwanda have expressed their disappointment in regards to what Kagame said publicly.
Last year, the Global Campaign for Rwandans’ Human Rights (GCRHR)published, under the title of Kagame’s Death Squads Murder Trail (3.4Mb)a compilation of cases of assassinations, attempted murder, abductions and massacres committed by Kagame’s death squads in Rwanda and abroad. The latest updates on the same publication include crimes committed by Paul Kagame this week.
One of the objectives of this document is to keep the memory and honor the victims because so many murder and/or attempted murder cases concerning Rwandan citizens have so far been “completely unbeknown to” or “simply ignored by” the international community and associations defending human rights.
I fear that Paul Kagame’s speech, as 2500 youth applauded him, brings us back to the departure box where the Interahamwe justified their act of genocide by pointing out that their superiors have ordered them to kill Tutsis.
Though, Paul Kagame might consider he is doing the right thing, what he does is terrorism. Rwanda’s parliament voted to abolish the death punishment 10 years ago. If Rwanda had an operational parliament, MPs would have summoned Kagame and request him to elucidate what his intentions were when he incited 2500 youth to kill their fellow Rwandan citizens.
Mr Kagame has perhaps forgot that he is a human being and that he also can die. Trying Paul Kagame in a court of law will be the easiest thing any Rwandan would do because the evidence items are out there in the public domain and are very well video-image-text documented and any rwandan who was lived during Kagame rule would witness.
I personally, soon or later, will take Mr Paul Kagame, dead or alive, to a court of law.