Tuesday, 27th February 2024
To guardian.ng
Search

Congolese protest alleged US, Belgium support of Rwanda

By Reuters
13 February 2024   |   3:24 am
Police in the Democratic Republic of Congo fired tear gas to disperse protesters who burned tires and US and Belgian flags near Western embassies and United Nations offices in Kinshasa on Monday.

0 Comments

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Related

2 days ago
Farmers in India say they feel cheated by the government after waiting years for their demands on minimum pricing to be met. They are once again faced with barricades and tear gas as they try to reach New Delhi.
1 day ago
However, in recent decades the country has also begun coming to terms with some of its colonial-era atrocities, including in Tanzania and Namibia. Germany's mass killings of Nigeria's Indigenous Herero and Nama people in the early 1900s has been referred to by many historians as the first genocide of the 20th century.
1 day ago
As shoppers await price cuts, retailers like Home Depot say their prices have stabilized and some national consumer brands have paused price increases or announced more modest ones. Yet some industry watchers predict deflation for food at home later this year.
8 hours ago
Without pausing to wipe the sweat from their brows, workers in northern Ivory Coast picked cotton by the handful - a crop saved by the use of extra insecticides after a new pest wreaked record damage across West and Central Africa last season.
1 day ago
The Al Ula event saw individual men and women, as well as teams of up to four, spend 8 hours running, jumping, climbing, crawling, and swinging over a trail in the middle of the desert. British athlete Jon Albon took the men's individual honors with Australian Ryan Atkins finishing second and American Mark Batres third.
9 hours ago
The ongoing migrant crisis is unprecedented, both in scale and the effect it has had beyond the border states to cities located deep within the country. Major cities such as New York, Denver and Chicago are finding themselves under extreme financial pressure, exacerbated by the lack of federal funding or assistance.