September 12, 1994 |
Spanish nuns, Swedish civil defense workers, French doctors have come to bind this nation's wounds, hug its orphans and mend its schools. But for one small group of Americans, the sense of duty and dedication is as personal as their genes and family tree. Their skin, like that of the Rwandans, is black. "For me, when we made that 'middle passage' to America, it didn't sever our ties or our responsibilities," Cary Alan Johnson says.