The Rwanda genocide, otherwise known as the genocide against the Tutsi saw the Hutu majority government commit mass genocidal slaughter of the Tutsi in Rwanda, over a 100-day period in 1994. It is estimated 500,000 to 1 million Rwandans were killed resulting in 70% of the Tutsi population and 30% of the Pygmy Batwa population. The genocide was planned by members of the political elite occupying positions at top levels of national government. Pauline Nyiramasuhuko, during the period of the genocide requested that militias be sent from the capital, Kigali, to her home region in southern Rwanda. She directed her son to organise these malicious ordering the massacre of the Tutsi population and ordering the militias (including her son) to rape women and young girls and force people to remove their clothes before boarding the lorries that would take them to their deaths (BBC News, 2011).
Pauline Nyiramasuhuko was convicted of genocide by the UN International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda and sentenced to life imprisonment. Other genocidaires were convicted of genocide by the Rwandan courts. Pauline Nyiramasuhuko the Minister of family and women's affairs in the Rwandan government had previously been a social worker. She was found living in a Congolese refugee camp after the genocide in 1995. When questioned by the BBC she denied involvement in the killings. “I couldn't even kill a chicken. If there is a person who says that a woman, another, could have killed, I will tell you truly and I am ready to confront that person.” (BBC News, 2011). Interestingly she used her gender as a defence to explain why she, a female would not find it possible within herself to commit genocide on up to 1 million people and order rape against them. This is therefore worth remembering when considering other female political leaders who may use their gender or other so-called oppressed feature as a shield to encourage loyalty and promote a false sense of empathy to mankind.
Prosecutor v Akayesu
Akayesu was a landmark case in international law, the judgement marked the first time that rape was prosecuted at an international level as a crime against humanity and as a genocide. Jean-Paul Akayesu, a mayor of the Taba province in Rwanda was accused of encouraging, aiding and abetting criminal acts including sexual violence which amounted to genocide as well as to crimes against humanity.
14. On 2 September 1998, trial chamber I of the International Criminal Tribunal of Rwanda, composed of judges Laity Kama, Presiding, Lennart Aspergren and Navanethem Pillay, found Jean-Paul Akayesu guilty of nine of the 15 counts proffered against him, including genocide direct and public incitement to commit genocide and crimes against humanity (extermination, murder, torture, rape and other inhumane acts). Jean Paul Akayesu was found not guilty on the six remaining counts, including the count of complicity in genocide and the accounts relating to violations of article 3 common to the Geneva conventions and of additional protocol II thereto.
16. The trial chamber held that rape, which it defined as “a physical invasion of a sexual nature committed on a person under circumstances which are coercive”, and sexual assault constitute act of genocide insofar as they were committed with the intent to destroy, in whole or in part, a targeted group, as such. It found that sexual assault formed an integral part of the process of destroying that of Tutsi ethnic group and that the rate was systematic and had been perpetrated against Tutsi women only, manifesting the specific intent required for those acts to constitute genocide.
The importance of this case is significant to myself, in that I was raped by a migrant in my own home. Not only this but there are estimated to be 1 million British women and children of white race who have fallen victim of the Pakistani Muslim grooming gangs throughout Britain across 72 towns and cities. In this case rapes were encouraged through enabling due to the authorities’ refusal to act upon these crimes despite knowing about them. These crimes which had been taking place ‘at a systemic rate’ against predominantly white British females, and continue still today. Not only have these crimes taken place within UK, but various countries across Europe in various forms and the political elite, continue to enable ongoing rape of European women and children.
Media is actively suppressed by the political elite on such subjects so as not to report on the crimes taking place against white European natives by opposing cultures actively invited and encouraged to our continent by the political class. It was in 2010 that Angela Merkel admitted that “multiculturalism had utterly failed”. That was closely followed in 2011 by then Prime Minister, David Cameron also stating that multiculturalism had failed. Despite these public acknowledgements the European political class including Angela Merkel continue to encourage more migrants to our European shores fully aware of the harm caused against the native women and children.
I therefore bring your attention back to the fact that under international law and recognised by the United Nations UN, sexual assault constitutes acts of genocide destroying a targeted group. Our European leaders and British leaders are very aware of the genocide which is taking place against us recognised by the UN international law and rather than prevent it they have chosen not only to enable it but continue it by encouraging more possible perpetrators. I also bring to your attention to just because many of our leaders are women, we should never underestimate the wickedness those in power hold regardless of gender or race. Pauline Nyiramasuhuko who started in a care career is evidence of this.
It seems clear to me, considering past international cases and the mounting evidence the mass rapes of British girls and Europeans across our continent, it could be not only linguistically defined but also lawfully defined as genocide when considering the legal aspects of previous cases. Definition in that case including International law alongside the evidence, rather than just acknowledging the definition within a dictionary make this a very real statement. However, as previous international crimes such as illegal wars have concluded, it is unlikely we will get justice as victims. This is more evident in how few victims are speaking out about the atrocities against them. This is likely due to the suppressive effects of political correctness which enabled such genocide in the first place. It is likely due to fear that they will not receive the necessary support should they find the courage to speak out.
For these reasons and the current effectiveness of political correctness but also some radical remarks made by the far-right, I can only foresee the political class of our Western society who have by legal definitions at least, committed genocide against the European peoples will inevitably get away with these brutalities.