The contemporary situation of Rwanda results from a Gordian past, whose disarrangements climaxed in the genocide of 1994. After its termination a deep divided Rwandan society had to face the debris of that, what it was built of before. People were widely traumatized, the economy was destructed, and there was neither a functioning political nor social system. The failed state called for a nation-building process, which was finally launched by president Paul Kagame and his entourage. The formatting process is the object of research of this analysis. It outlines the announced policies and strategies, which should reconstruct the Rwandan nation-state and aligns them with realities of the society. Therefore, the analysis had gone native and data was collected during a three months lasting field research. By assessing social facts with standards of international law the paper finds a straight answer to the pivotal question if the nation-building process has honest intentions, or if there is something else behind. Furthermore, the paper brings the international community and their possibilities in focus. This book is addressed for those who want to know what is not told about Rwanda.