UNITED NATIONS - The UN Security Council has renewed a peacekeeping mission in the Democratic Republic of Congo for one year.
The body has also demanded an end to outside support for a mutiny that UN experts say is aided by Rwanda.
The resolution, adopted unanimously, does not name Rwanda.
It condemns "all outside support to all armed groups and demands that all forms of support to them cease immediately".
A soon-to-be released report accuses Rwanda of violating sanctions and an arms embargo by supporting the M23 rebel group linked to General Bosco Ntaganda, who is wanted for war crimes by the International Criminal Court.
An unpublished annex to an interim report by the UN Group of Experts cites evidence Rwanda is "providing material and financial support to armed groups operating in the Eastern DRC, including the recently established M23".
It also accused Rwanda of "direct assistance in the creation of M23 through the transport of weapons and soldiers through Rwandan territory" and of recruiting "Rwandan youth and demobilised ex-combatants," for the rebel group, also known as the March 23 Movement.
On Monday, Rwanda's Foreign Minister Louise Mushikiwabo dismissed claims her country was supporting the rebellion in eastern Congo, saying that Rwanda was being used as a "scapegoat" for its neighbour's bloody conflict.
Eastern Congo has been engulfed in fighting since the 1994 Rwanda genocide, in which at least 500,000 Tutsis and moderate Hutus were slaughtered by Hutu militias before a Tutsi-led rebel army took power.
More than a million Hutus fled across the border into Congo, and Rwanda twice invaded to take action against Hutu militias.
The most recent wave of violence flared with the arrival of M23, who claimed that they weren't being paid and that the government had failed to hold up their end of the 2009 peace deal.