France has ceased military operations in the Central African Republic and is suspending $12.1 million of financial support for the country.
"We equipped ourselves to react to the system, we organized ourselves to react," U.N. Under Secretary-General Jean-Pierre Lacroix told Newsweek. He warns, however, "we're absolutely not out of the woods."
"We took a good, bitter lesson from what happened in Rwanda, and we said this should never happen," Smail Chergui, African Union commissioner for peace and security, told Newsweek.
The State Department has classified these 11 nations as "Do not travel."
Meet the women who chose to take up arms in one of Africa's most bitter conflicts.
CAR is at risk of slipping back into full-blown conflict. The international community must not waver in its support.
The soldiers were based in Central African Republic and received assistance from U.S. special advisers in hunting the warlord.
The rebel group made unconfirmed claims that three civilians were also killed.
The country has been blighted by years of inter-religious violence.
World leaders are gathering support for the country at a Brussels conference Thursday.
France is pulling 2,000 troops out of the country as situation intensifies.
The U.N. mission has played a key role in stabilizing the war-torn country.
The International Criminal Court gives Jean-Pierre Bemba 18 years for 2002-03 actions in Central African Republic.
Survivors of sexual violence in CAR are deprived of basic health care and stigmatized.
The U.S. currently contributes about a quarter of the $8 billion budgeted for peacekeeping missions.
Troubling new allegations of sexual abuse and bestiality cast further scrutiny on the U.N.
Kony's notorious militant group has kidnapped more than 200 people so far this year.
Touadera is tasked with establishing peace in a country decimated by sectarian conflict.
The U.N.'s mission in CAR has uncovered a further seven alleged cases of sexual abuse and exploitation.