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At first light, hundreds of men, women, and children left their homes and rushed towards the peacekeepers, who sat in armoured vehicles stained orange by dust and dirt. Bullets fizzed through the air as the militiamen, armed with hunting rifles and machetes, picked off the weakest on the streets.
It was a perilous journey, but it was worth the risk. For a while the peacekeepers — from a Moroccan battalion — stood their ground and fought back as the community took shelter inside the mosque. But at roughly 6am, with one of their men bleeding to death and no reinforcements arriving, the peacekeepers switched on their engines and returned to their base. For the next three days, Bangassou's entire Muslim community was trapped in the mosque, left to fend for itself. When a unit of UN troops from Portugal finally arrived to escort them to the grounds of a local Catholic church, around 30 people had lost their lives.
A grainy video of the siege, shot from inside the mosque by a Bangassou resident and shared with IRIN , captures the horror with alarming detail. In a dark prayer hall, hundreds of frightened women and children huddled together, chanting "Ya Allah" "Oh Allah" , over and over.
In a makeshift infirmary, young men sprawled on the floor with bullet wounds and bone fractures. Outside a madrassa that had become a morgue, a corpse slumped face down in the red dirt, lower legs poking out from a shroud. Almost a year later, that question that still occupies Djanaladihe every day. During the siege, he lost two brothers, who were killed defending their homes, and his father, who was shot next to a water pump 50 metres from the mosque.
Now, in his spare time, he sits in the camp in the church grounds, hunched over a tatty old laptop, watching and re-watching the video. Using images and witness testimony, he is slowly building a legal case against the militiamen and the UN peacekeepers who were supposed to stop them. One day, he said, he will use it as evidence in trial — and he is setting an ambitious target.