These are external links and will open in a new window. Rwandan buses are among the first in Africa to switch to cashless payment. Chris Matthews asks what will become of the bus conductor. Snaking through the green streets of Kigali, as a stream of motorbike taxis, known as motos, fly along the hilly roads, the bus is making its familiar route west to the suburb of Gikondo. It is early afternoon and the bus is full, a group of school children are picked up en route, an elderly man is offered a seat as he joins the busy service and, while the route may be the same, boarding is not.
Rwanda 'assassins' kill reporter Jean Leonard Rugambage
Could cashless payments make Rwanda's bus conductor redundant? - BBC News
It's 10 years since the genocide in Rwanda in which nearly one million Tutsis were killed. Ten-year-old Roger journeys back to his home country for the first time to learn more about the genocide which took the life of his father. Roger Nsengiyumva was just nine days old when his father John was killed in the Rwandan genocide. Inside Out joins Roger on his first visit to Rwanda. His mother has not returned since fleeing her home 10 years ago. Between April and June , an estimated , Rwandans were killed in the space of days - the largest genocide in modern times. The genocide was sparked by the death of the Rwandan president, Juvenal Habyarimana - a Hutu - when his plane was shot down above Kigali airport.
BBC Sport (International version)
Over the past 12 months, Ibuka, a group of survivors, has been leading a drive to locate and dig up mass graves. So far they've discovered the bodies of tens of thousands of victims. The local authorities in Rwanda even give them permission to pull down houses to get access to the sites where mass graves are reported to be hidden.
So many men were murdered during Rwanda's genocide that the women were left to pick up the pieces The concert venue is filling up, not just with a young crowd but families too - children, mothers and fathers. After half an hour, he eventually appears.