Rwandan President Paul Kagame said he’s “open to going or not going depending on the interest and future” of the country. Photographer: Simon Dawson/Bloomberg[/caption] Rwanda’s economic positives of growth beating the average in sub-Saharan Africa, low inflation and business confidence have spurred a rally in local debt. The cloud on the horizon is the political future of the man credited with driving reforms: President Paul Kagame. With his second term ending in 2017, the 57-year-old president’s intentions about whether he will seek to extend the already 15 years he’s been in office aren’t clear. Kagame, who faced aid cuts after United Nations claims he backed rebels in neighboring Democratic Republic of Congo, said on April 2 he doesn’t support changing the constitution, which allows for two presidential terms. The leader told reporters in the capital, Kigali, he’s “open to going or not going depending on the interest and future” of the country. “The general sentiment is bullish. But as we advance towards 2016-2017 the issue becomes the Kagame succession and how investors respond to that,” Julians Amboko, a research analyst at StratLink Africa Ltd., said from Nairobi on April 9. “There’s a bit of uncertainty as to whether he will run for office again or not and investors will assume guarded and cautious positions.”Kagame’s Rwandan Patriotic Front fought Hutu extremists into Congo in 1994 after they had slaughtered 800,000 mainly ethnic-Tutsi Rwandans. The U.S. cut military aid to Rwanda on accusation by the Congolese government and the UN’s independent Group of Experts on Congo that Rwanda was backing militias in Congo, an allegation denied by Kagame.