Student Name Instructor Course Date Rwandan Genocide Introduction Rwanda’s population is divided into three main ethnic groups: the Hutu which consists of around 80% of the population the Tutsi consisting of around one-tenth of the general population and the Twa consisting of close to 1% of the population. However the 1994 Rwanda Genocide involved the two largest sub-tribes of the Hutus and the Tutsis. The genocide was sparked by several factors the main one being the assassination of the President Habyarimana in a plane crash leading to the massacre of around 800 000 people within a period of three months. The ethnicisation of the people is believed to have contributed to this genocide as the Tutsis were treated as lesser tribes even referred to as coach roaches. Eventually there was a buildup of tension as the government leaders and media stations sponsored the campaigns for the extermination of the 2016. Pp. 1-12. Kuperman Alan J. The Limits of Humanitarian Intervention: Genocide in Rwanda. Washington DC: Brookings Institution Press 2001. Lydic Lauren. Metaphor And Gender In Conflict: Discourse The Bosnian War The Rwandan Genocide And the Chechen Wars. Centre for Comparative Literature University of Toronto 2010. Magnarella Paul. “The Background and Causes Of The Genocide In Rwanda.” Journal Of International Crime And Justice 2005. Pp. 801-822 Nikuze Donatien. The Genocide against the Tutsi in Rwanda: Origin Causes Implementation Consequences And Post Genocide Era. International Journal of Development and Sustainability 2014. Pp. 1089-1097. Rodrigo. Examine the causes of the Rwandan genocide. The Write Pass Journal 2015 Schimmel Noam. “An invisible genocide: how the Western media failed to report the 1994 The Rwandan genocide of the Tutsi and why." The International Journal of Human Rights 2011 15(7): 1125-1135 Yanagizawa-Drott David. Propaganda and conflicts: The Rwandan Genocide. Harvard University 2014. Pp. 1-7 [...]
deadline is on 15th of january, 14:00 pm UK time Topic: Pick a practice or event (war, security, terrorism, migration, development*) in international politics and critically explore what work language (discourse) and representation are doing for how, and what, we might think about it. In other words, what is discourse/representation doing in a international practice/event?