Burundi Peace Agreement

The six major Burudians who were designated as nebe by the Committee were Charles Bitariho, Elie Buconyori, Ruth Gakima, Liberate Kiburago, Gerard Niyungeko and Jean-Berchmans Nterere. The OAU appointed Mr. Mamdou Bah.2 The Great Lake region and donors were not yet ready to appoint their representatives. The first BMI meeting took place on November 30, 2000 (3). However, the second meeting, held on 1 December 2000, failed to resolve these issues.4 The new roundtable was scheduled for 15 January 2001 in Arusha.5 (a) Preparing an emergency plan for reconstruction within six weeks of the signing of the peace agreement, which will set out reconstruction priorities and present a first estimate of costs. During the development of this plan, the National Commission for the Rehabilitation of Claims will be consulted and invited to make proposals. This contingency plan will also serve as a basis for discussion at a donor conference; The international peacekeeping mission was not established in 2003. Indeed, Arusha requires the establishment of a regional peacekeeping mission by the African Union and creates the necessary conditions for the deployment of UN peacekeeping in Burundi. (a) The functions of the Ceasefire Commission on peace and security are: (k) The Subcommittee on the Earth must ensure justice, transparency and common sense in all its decisions in the performance of its duties; It must always be aware that the goal is not only the restoration of its ownership of returnees, but also reconciliation between groups and peace in the country.

The ceasefire has generally been maintained among the signatories to the agreement. In 2008, offences were committed with the FNL, but negotiations between the FNL and the government were successful. The ceasefire was re-established and an agreement was signed on 4 December in which the Burundian government agreed to assign 33 positions to FNL leaders in the government.1 The agreement was ratified in 2002, but was not fully implemented until a protocol was signed by the main CNDD-FDD rebel group in 2003. Not all major parties to the conflict signed the agreement until 2003. During this three-year gap, implementation of the Litigation Commission began.