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The force partly attributed the figure to operations against drug gangs and to its black population being underestimated.

The statistics also revealed that less than a quarter of the searches resulted in an arrest – with a far lower proportion in most areas – which will fuel complaints that police are still too willing to employ their search powers.

The picture emerged in the first detailed publication of force-by-force figures.

While the current census was organised with the greatest discretion, it has aroused much controversy.

But, as Burundi's 19-month crisis deepens and critical voices have become increasingly muzzled by a widespread crackdown by the authorities, no one has dared to express themselves publicly and Burundians have turned to social media to voice their fears.

An analysis by has established that in 36 of the forces black people are being targeted more than their white fellow citizens for the intrusive searches.

In one county – Dorset – a black person was 17 times more likely to be stopped and searched than a white person, the figures showed.

Many Burundians have expressed fears over the scale and the secretive nature of the census, which was not publicly announced.

According to the Ministry of Civil Service, the census targets every employee on the state payroll – by far the largest employer in Burundi amid a private sector still in its infancy.

The statistics, which were released on the website, also covered the ages of those searched and times that stop and searches were conducted.

Overall the figures indicate some progress is being made in treating groups more equally following earlier studies suggesting black people were seven times more likely to be stopped.

Fears of divisions along ethnic lines were highlighted by social media user Karakura, who said: "Burundi: an illegal ethnic census with a tendency towards genocide".

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