Phát âm chuẩn cùng VOA – Anh ngữ đặc biệt: Rwanda 20 US Students (VOA-Edu)

Published on 15/05/2014

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During three months in 1994, 800,000 Rwandans were killed in attacks led by ethnic Hutu militias. Many organizations around the world are observing the 20th anniversary of the Rwandan genocide. One of these groups is the Shoah Foundation Student Association at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles. It invited survivors to share their memories of the horrific event. Yannika Tona was one of the speakers. He has been travelling the world to talk about the genocide. He told the U.S.C. students what happened in his country — and to his family. He was only four years old at the time. He said he hid in bushes and heard screams. He said he saw a lot of big knives, blood and bodies on the street everywhere. Mr. Tona’s one-year-old brother and his grandmother were killed. Rwandan Edith Umugiraneza said she struggled with what is called survivor guilt. She said she did not understand why she lived and her mother, brothers and other relatives did not. Ms. Umugiraneza now lives in the United States. She said prayer and sharing stories with other survivors has helped her heal. Her story is a part of the video records at the foundation’s Institute for Visual History and Education. The institute has been collecting stories of genocide survivors from several countries. It hopes to gather 500 stories for Rwanda. It has collected 65 so far. The Institute is also involved with Kwibuka20, a series of events to observe the 20th anniversary. Organizer Stephen Smith says people all around the world are talking about genocide and what they can do about it.

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