Cappuccino: Young People in Politics, Long Live the Crown, and More
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Many Rwandans like to say they are not interested in politics — as in they don’t like it — and they may be right. For much of the country’s history, politics has been synonymous with power that was meant to divide, incite hatred, and form injustice. But, since 1994, Rwandan leaders have hence rallied to correct the mistakes of the past, and much of what has been achieved on the national scale is plausible. Thanks to lessons from its difficult past and the new politics of unity, Rwanda is not prone to see mass ethnic conflict in the foreseeable future. Even advances in schooling, women’s empowerment, and information technology were possible due to progressive political ambition.
Get to the end of the story — this is just the beginning
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