Immaculee Ilibagiza raises her right hand along with 50 new citizens as she says the oath of citizenship, during a naturalization ceremony at the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services on Wednesday, April 17, 2013, in New York. "Who would know that this fantasy would finally happen," said Ilibagiza, author of the best seller “Left to Tell, Discovering God Amidst the Rwandan Holocaust.” She sought asylum in the U.S. after fleeing the 1994 Rwandan genocide, which claimed more than 500,000 lives. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)

Associated Press
Immaculee Ilibagiza raises her right hand along with 50 new citizens as she says the oath of citizenship, during a naturalization ceremony at the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services  on Wednesday, April 17, 2013, in New York.  "Who would know that this fantasy would finally happen," said Ilibagiza, author of the best seller “Left to Tell, Discovering God Amidst the Rwandan Holocaust.”  She sought asylum in the U.S. after fleeing the 1994 Rwandan genocide, which claimed more than 500,000 lives.  (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)
Immaculee Ilibagiza raises her right hand along with 50 new citizens as she says the oath of citizenship, during a naturalization ceremony at the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services on Wednesday, April 17, 2013, in New York. "Who would know that this fantasy would finally happen," said Ilibagiza, author of the best seller “Left to Tell, Discovering God Amidst the Rwandan Holocaust.” She sought asylum in the U.S. after fleeing the 1994 Rwandan genocide, which claimed more than 500,000 lives. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)
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