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“I just thought that he cared about me, that he was worried about me." But moments after stepping outside the hotel compound, Ms Rukundo saw a man approaching her, who pulled out a gun.
Other human rights abuses included disappearances; harsh and sometimes life-threatening prison conditions; a highly politicized judicial system that lacked independence from the executive branch; and prolonged pretrial detention, often without formal charges.Political unrest hit the East African country of Burundi in 2015 when President Pierre Nkurunziza opted not to step down at the end of his term.The ensuing violence precipitated serious human rights abuses and forced nearly 400,000 people to flee the country.Exhausted by prison, and eager to see her children again, she decided to accept the sentence rather than fight to prove her innocence.IBJ’s roundtable discussions in Burundi have achieved unprecedented results.While the primary languages of Burundi are Kirundi, Swahili and French, the primary language of business (and associated opportunity) throughout Africa is English. BFI works to expand opportunity in Burundi by providing learning materials to the seventeen provinces to propel education and support Burundians in their search for knowledge.
Learn More about BFI’s Here at BFI, we believe that self-sustainability and economic empowerment are created through education not hand outs.
In June, July, and August 2015 voters re-elected President Pierre Nkurunziza and chose a new National Assembly (lower house) in elections boycotted by independent opposition parties, who claimed Nkurunziza’s election violated legal term limits.
International and domestic observers characterized the elections as largely peaceful but deeply flawed and not free, fair, transparent, or credible.
The Republic of Burundi is a constitutional, multiparty republic with an elected government.
The 2005 constitution provides for an executive branch that reports to the president, a bicameral parliament, and an independent judiciary.
An IBJ lawyer met Selene during a visit to the women’s prison as part of a program developed by IBJ.