Rwanda faces a huge challenge nearly 13 years after the genocide. Huge numbers of people were killed but huge numbers of people have also been implicated in the killings. The Rwandan government wants justice for the victims but it also wants to promote reconciliation. So it's created a program of community service. It's designed to help confessed killers ease back into society.
Twenty years ago, a genocide started in Rwanda that killed at least 800,000 people. Rwanda has been rebuilding and healing ever since the killing ended. Many around the world were moved to help, though few as directly as Josh and Alissa Ruxin
Jeb Sharp speaks with Pulitzer-Prize winning author Tracy Kidder about his newest novel, Strength in What Remains, the true story of a man who survived the ethnic violence between Burundi and Rwanda and managed to find his way to the United States.
Rwanda would like to be the Singapore of Africa - an IT center in the region. And it's calling on China for help though Rwanda wants to dictate the terms. The World's Mary Kay Magistad reports from Kigali.
The Mountain gorilla is one of the species protected in the Bwindi Impenetrable National Park. But what about the Batwa people native to that land? Mark Dowie explores how land conservation affects the lives of the people on and near the preserves.