Enough Said

John Prendergast Testifies before the Tom Lantos Human Rights Commission

On March 4, John Prendergast testified before Congress at a hearing held by the Tom Lantos Human Rights Commission: “Human Rights Violations in Sudan,” about the need to create leverage over the government of Khartoum to support human rights in Sudan.  Read More »

Students Take Action in D.C. as part of The Lemkin Summit: A National Gathering of the Next Generation of Human Rights Defenders

At the end of February, 110 student leaders in the anti-atrocity movement joined Enough Project and partners in D.C. for The Lemkin Summit: A National Gathering of the Next Generation of Human Rights Defenders. Following a weekend of trainings, panels, and networking to develop their advocacy and movement-building skills, the students headed to Capitol Hill to raise awareness and increase support for combating some of the worst human rights atrocities today.  Read More »

Will There Ever Be Peace In South Sudan?

Credit: Goran Tomasevic/Reuters

Editor's Note: This op-ed was written by Justine Fleischner and Akshaya Kumar and originally appeared in The Daily Beast as "Will There Ever Be Peace In South Sudan?" on February 7th, 2015.   Read More »

ThinkProgress: 7 Things You Need To Know About The Changes To U.S. Sanctions On Sudan

Credit: AP

Editor's Note: This op-ed was written by Akshaya Kumar and originally appeared in ThinkProgress as "7 Things You Need To Know About The Changes To U.S. Sanctions On Sudan" on February 20, 2015.  Read More »

New Report: Fool's Gold - The Case for Scrutinizing Sudan's Conflict Gold Trade

Gold coming from Sudan is conflict-affected, high-risk, and helping to destabilize the country’s main conflict-zones of Darfur, Blue Nile and South Kordofan, according to a new Enough Project report by Policy Analyst Akshaya Kumar. Fool's Gold: The Case for Scrutinizing Sudan's Conflict Gold Trade provides an overview of conflict-affected gold in Sudan and offers policy recommendations, including urgent action by the United States, the United Nations, and the international gold industry.  Read More »

7 Groups That Agree With the UN's Decision to Impose Sanctions on Spoilers in South Sudan

Today, the U.N. Security Council unanimously passed a resolution that creates a targeted sanctions regime on spoilers of peace in South Sudan. This Storify combines some immediate responses from groups and bodies including the Enough Project, Human Rights Watch, the African and European Unions, and more.  Read More »

Claire Underwood Calls for Investment in Congo’s Mineral Sector – Grab Lunch with Her and Talk it Over

House of Cards actor and Enough Project upstander Robin Wright wants you to join her for lunch on the set of the hit television series to talk politics, power, and maybe even Congo. It only costs $10 and the funds benefit Enough’s Raise Hope for Congo campaign.  Read More »

Groups call on Secretary Kerry to appoint New Special Envoy for Great Lakes Region and DRC

Twenty-three organizations and individuals who both work in and advocate for stability, peace, and prosperity in the DRC and the entire Great Lakes Region of Africa signed a letter to Secretary of State John Kerry asking him to appoint a new, high-level Special Envoy to continue the great work of Senator Feingold and seize advantage of the momentum that has been generated through U.S. engagement in this region of the world.  To break stride and look away now would be a huge blow for security, peace, and stability in this region that has seen little of each for a long time.  Read More »

New York Times Op-Ed George Clooney on Darfur

In the early 2000s, a brutal conflict in western Sudan between the government and rebels led to the deaths of hundreds of thousands of Darfuris, with millions displaced as refugees. In 2004, the United States declared Sudan’s actions a genocide.

After that spike in attention and concern, the world has largely forgotten about Darfur. Unfortunately, the government of Sudan has not.  Read More »

ThinkProgress: 7 Things You Need to Know About The Prayer Breakfast’s Second Most Controversial Guest

Ali Karti, Sudan’s foreign minister and primary diplomat, was invited to attend today's White House Prayer Breakfast, triggering protests from anti-genocide activists. In this ThinkProgress piece, Sudan and South Sudan Policy Analyst Akshaya Kumar answers 7 questions about Karti, the ongoing conflicts in Sudan, and the U.S. government's involvement in supporting peace in the country.  Read More »

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