At least two people were killed and 17 others wounded as clashes between government forces and Islamic militants rocked parts of Mogadishu, Somalia, on Saturday, a local ambulance group said.moncler jackets The clashes erupted around the city's notorious Bakara market -- a stronghold for militants fighting to overthrow the U.N.-backed transitional Somali government, said Ali Musa, director of an ambulance group in Mogadishu. "Mogadishu is a city at an endless war. People can get caught in violence at any time of the day " said Musa, whose ambulance group plays a vital role in helping victims of the country's continued war. Meanwhile, a commander of Somali government forces said his forces pushed Al-Shabaab militants from new areas in Mogadishu.jackets General Abdullahi Ali Anod, commander of Somalia's presidential guards brigade, said his forces attacked positions of Al-Shabaab militants and chased them from Howlwadag, near Bakara market. "Al-Shabaab uses innocent teenage boys in their violence against us, so I am calling the Somali parents to keep their children far away from Al-Shabaab, otherwise the children die senselessly," Anod told reporters. The violence occurred the same day as Somali President Sheikh Sharif Sheikh Ahmed described the brutality of Al-Shabaab and other insurgents during the annual U.N. General Assembly debate. He cited several attacks attacks by Al-Shabaab, including strikes against hotels, a suicide bombing at a university, and in Uganda, a country that provided troops to the African Union to help the government.Moncler clothing Ahmed urged nations to continue to assist Somalia in training its forces and supporting the AU contingent. "I call upon the U.N. Security Council to pass a strong resolution with the view to deterring the spread of al Qaeda terrorists and their home-grown affiliates such as Al-Shabaab," he said. Rwanda to keep its peacekeepers in place Rwanda will not pull its troops from U.N. peacekeeping missions despite a leaked draft report that accused Rwandan soldiers of genocide in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Rwandan President Paul Kagame told the U.N. secretary-general Sunday. Ban Ki-moon said that he and Kagame spoke about the Democratic Republic of the Congo Mapping Report, which is to be released in October. Kagame complained to Ban about the leaks from the report, which alleges that the Rwandan military and an allied rebel group massacred ethnic Hutus in Congo between 1993 and 2003. The president put his troops on alert for a possible departure from Darfur, the troubled region of Sudan where a Rwandan general leads the U.N.-African Union peacekeeping mission.moncler shop "Tens of thousands of Hutu civilians were slaughtered with knives, bludgeoned with hammers and burned alive as the Rwandan army and the Allied Democratic Liberation Forces swept across Congo -- then called Zaire -- leading to the toppling of dictator Mobutu Sese Seko," the draft report says. Kagame, who called the allegations "fraudulent" and "absurd," and Ban met in Kigali, Rwanda, earlier this month to discuss the report, agreeing to meet later on the sidelines of the U.N. General Assembly meeting.moncler outlet The United Nations said that Ban "was very satisfied" after Sunday's meeting "to learn that Rwanda would continue its important role in U.N. peacekeeping operations, and particularly in the strife-torn western Sudanese region of Darfur." The United Nations delayed release of the report by 30 days and agreed to allow nations named in it to add comments before publication.moncler for sale Kagame first took power on 1994 after the genocide of 800,000 Tutsis and moderate Hutus. In the 100-day genocide, militias made up of ethnic Hutus slaughtered ethnic Tutsis and moderate Hutus nationwide. The killing ended when Tutsi-led militias backing Kagame ousted the Hutu government supporting the massacre