The victims of the Congo attack grieve for their loved ones

The victims of the Congo attack grieve for their loved ones

18 people were killed and 32 injured in the bombings at the camps in Mugunga and Lac Vert. It’s still unknown what kind of explosives were used. The majority of victims were minors and women.

Surviving the attack, Alimeti Kigiho had sought refuge at the Mugunga displacement camp in February from the long-running conflict in the eastern Congo, only to be shaken by explosions on his way to get water.

Running back to his tent, he discovered his wife and their two small children, ages two and six, dead in pieces. War has robbed me of everything,” 45-year-old Kigiho stated to the Associated Press. Despite the risks that initially prompted their escape, some camp inmates are thinking about going back to their homes in light of the attacks.

President Felix Tshisekedi of Congo charges Rwanda, a neighboring country, of causing instability in the country by supporting the M23 rebels. Experts from the United Nations and the US State Department have also charged Rwanda with providing support to the rebels. Rwanda disputes the assertions.

At the Monday ceremony, some of the mourners chastised President Tshisekedi and the international community for not being able to put an end to the protracted conflict.

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