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GENOCIDE SURVIVOR, NEW CITIZEN HAS MESSAGE OF HOPE
A Rwandan genocide survivor who has just become a U.S. citizen has a message of hope for other new Americans.
Surviving genocide in Rwanda
Immaculée Ilibagiza huddled with seven other women in the 3-by-4 -foot bathroom of her pastor’s home, silently praying and clinging to her rosary beads as she heard Hutus shouting her name outside the door. Read More
Rwandan genocide survivor is living the American dream
People come here from all over the world, yearning to taste America's freedom. A survivor of the genocide in Rwanda achieved her American dream Wednesday. Read More
The MOON Magazine
Immaculée Ilibagiza was a 22-year-old engineering student at the National University of Rwanda in 1994 when life as she had known it came to a horrific end. Read More
It was beyond a horror movie. It is in the realm of martyrdom. It was during one of history's most brutal genocides. Read More
The Left to Tell Charitable Fund (LTTCF) relocates Rwandan orphans and offers support and communication outlets for the past pains and guilt of the tragic genocide. "I hope that one day we can laugh and move on holding hands despite the past," Immaculée says. "Life has a lot to offer and a lot of love to give."