- published: 14 Dec 2015
- views: 14826
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The Buterere neighborhood of Burundi's capital city Bujumbura is a stronghold of support for the National Forces of Liberation, one of the main opposition parties currently campaigning against President Pierre Nkurunziza. Buterere is also the site of many demonstrations and clashes between protesters and police since Nkurunziza announced his candidacy for a highly contested third term in April. On the morning of Thursday July 9, VICE News arrived at the entrance of Buterere to find sporadic but consistent gunfire and a roadblock built by protesters. After the gunfire settled, police officers forced the demonstrators to tear down the barricade. Once clear of the police, VICE News entered Buterere to hear testimony from residents about what it's like inside one of Bujumbura's opposition...
Heavy gunfire and tear gas were fired as police clashed with protesters who were throwing stones in a suburb of Burundi's capital on Tuesday during a demonstration against the president's bid for a third term. … Let the pictures do the talking: subscribe to No Comment http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=NoCommentTV No Comment is brought to you by euronews, the most watched news channel in Europe. Find us on: Youtube http://eurone.ws/yDXQ7c Facebook http://eurone.ws/110HFkw Twitter http://eurone.ws/ZuMzJb euronews.com http://eurone.ws/17qIsCK
Burundi army imposed on Monday calmness in the capital city of Bujumbura days after the coup attempt. The army is in charge of internal security while the police are keeping a low profile in the capital city. Warning shots could be heard from Nyakabiga, one of the Bujumbura neighborhoods that had seen weeks of protests. Small groups of protesters who came out on Monday were nervous, with the soldiers keeping a close eye on them. Heavy gunfire could be heard in the capital overnight. But the imposed calmness seemed to be holding. Bujumbura's mayor Saidi Juma warned on Sunday on national TV that the government would continue to crack down on demonstrations and that demonstrators will be considered as part of the coup and security forces will treat them as such. President Pierre Nkuru...
Emmanuel Niyonkuru was killed shortly after midnight on Sunday. Police say the gunman attacked him while he was on his way home. The woman he was with has been taken into custody for questioning. The assassination comes after a relative period of calm in the country. Burundi was plunged into chaos in 2015 when President Nkurunziza successfully won a controversial third term in power. Since then, at least 500 people have been killed and 300 thousand people displaced.
Thanks for watching.... 1. Bujumbura 2. Gitega 3. Muyinga 4. Ngozi 5. Ruyigi 6. Kayanza 7. Bururi 8. Rutana 9. Muramvya 10. Makamba Music : Green Hills, Jingle Punks; YouTube Audio Library Burundi , officially the Republic of Burundi, is a landlocked country in the African Great Lakes region of Southeast Africa, bordered by Rwanda to the north, Tanzania to the east and south, and the Democratic Republic of the Congo to the west. It is also sometimes considered part of Central Africa. Burundi's capital is Bujumbura. Although the country is landlocked, much of the southwestern border is adjacent to Lake Tanganyika. The Twa, Hutu and Tutsi peoples have lived in Burundi for at least five hundred years. For more than 200 years, Burundi had an indigenous kingdom. At the beginning of the twent...
Many families in Burundi’s capital have moved across town for fear of being caught in clashes between armed youths and security forces as the political violence there enters its eighth month. But as Mohammed Yusuf reports for VOA from Bujumbura, those who have fled say life is no easier. Originally published at - http://www.voanews.com/media/video/no-safe-place-to-run-in-burundi-capital/3093970.html
Andrew in Bujumbura tells BBC's World Have Your Say programme what it's like in the capital on Burundi right now. Subscribe to BBC News HERE http://bit.ly/1rbfUog Check out our website: http://www.bbc.com/news Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/bbcworldnews Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/bbcworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/bbcnews
For Aimable and his younger brother Timothée, every day of the past seven years was a struggle to survive. The two boys had been living on the streets of Burundi’s capital city of Bujumbura, sleeping on boxes and asking strangers for money to buy food. Now, thanks to the UNICEF-supported Kabondo Football for Hope Centre, they are finally reunited with their family and attending primary school.
Heavy gunfire and explosions today rocked burundi's capital Bujumbura, a day hours after a top Burundian general announced that he had launched a coup. It remains unclear whether the coup, meant to oust president Pierre Nkurunziza was succesful as two factions of soldiers, one supporting the President and the other conducting the oust, both say are in charge.Watch KTN Live http://www.ktnkenya.tv/live Follow us on http://www.twitter.com/ktnkenya Like us on http://www.facebook.com/ktnkenya
Soldiers and police once again faced off against young men throwing rocks amid protests in the Burundian capital Bujumbura. The latest violence comes after President Pierre Nkurunziza announced the delay of legislative elections. Maria Galang reports
Video credit: Reuters