Norma relacionada
Rwanda
Practice Relating to Rule 155. Defence of Superior Orders
Rwanda’s Penal Code (1977) provides, as a general rule, that an illegal act done in pursuance of the law or of a superior’s order does not entail liability. The Code further provides, however, that the execution of a manifestly illegal order does not relieve the subordinate of responsibility. 
Rwanda, Penal Code, 1977, Articles 70 and 229.
Rwanda
Rwanda’s Law Repressing the Crime of Genocide, Crimes against Humanity and War Crimes (2003) provides:
The fact that the accused acted upon the order of his government or of an authority superior in hierarchy does not relieve him from his criminal responsibility if, manifestly, the order could lead to the commission of one of the crimes addressed by this law. 
Rwanda, Law Repressing the Crime of Genocide, Crimes against Humanity and War Crimes, 2003, Article 18.
The Report on the Practice of Rwanda, referring to a paper drafted by a military writer, states that during the training of Rwandan military officers it is taught that “most of the countries support the effective application of the system of manifestly illegal orders according to which a subordinate cannot be justified in executing a manifestly illegal order”. 
Report on the Practice of Rwanda, 1997, Chapter 6.9, referring to 2 Lt. C. Bizimungu, Synthèse de l’exposé sur la justice militaire, E.S.M., 12–13 November 1996, pp. 11–12.