Enough Said

Think Progress: 7 Outrageous Things South Sudan’s Leaders Have Done Instead of Making Peace

A month ago, the two protagonists in South Sudan’s civil war promised to make peace within 60 days. However, as explained by Enough's Sudan and South Sudan Policy Analyst Akshaya Kumar in a guest post for ThinkProgress, current president Salva Kiir and former vice-president Riek Machar done almost everything but make peace- issuing bizarre decrees, increasing weapons stockpiles, and generally avoiding the hard work of ending a war.  Read More »

Daily Beast Op-ed: Creating Consequences for South Sudan’s Political Elite

As South Sudan marked its third independence day amid ongoing conflict, Enough Project Sudan and South Sudan Policy Consultant Justine Fleischner wrote about her recent experience with displaced youth in Bentiu, South Sudan, the dire situation that the conflict has created for millions of civilians, and the need to establish consequences for the leaders' failure to cooperate toward creating a peaceful solution.  Read More »

Voices of Congo: Mamafrica and Products With a Purpose

In a web of complex global supply chains, few consumers can say that they share personal relationships with the artisans who craft their clothing and accessories. Mamafrica Designs - an organization based in Bukavu, South Kivu - seeks to provide that connection, while creating a community of beauty, strenght, and resiliance for women in eastern Congo.  Read More »

New Report: Janjaweed Reincarnate

UNAMID

A new Enough Project report traces the movement and atrocities of Sudan's Rapid Support Forces (RSF), a new iteration of the Janjaweed militias. The RSF are an upgraded version of the Janjaweed that the world came to fear in Darfur ten years ago, but are better equipped, centrally commanded, and fully integrated into the Sudanese government’s security structures.  Read More »

Ford Sustainability Report 2013/2014 - A Step in the Right Direction

Ford logo

Unlike in the electronics industry, where tech giants Intel and HP have established themselves as industry leaders in the effort to source 3TG responsibly, the automotive industry has largely lacked a conflict-free champion. Lately, however, Ford has taken steps to distinguish itself as a potential catalyst for industry-wide change. Though much more work must be done to bring the conflict-free initiative to the automotive industry, Ford’s Sustainability Report 2013/2014 is a step in the right direction.  Read More »

Minding the Gap: London hosts unprecedented global summit to end sexual violence in conflict

In an effort to prevent tragedies like the November 22, 2012 attack on Minova and the impunity that followed, actress and UN Special Envoy Angelina Jolie and British Foreign Secretary William Hague co-chaired the first ever Global Summit to End Sexual Violence in Conflict in London on June 10-13. The summit highlighted what can and must be done to address this widespread issue.  Read More »

The Hill Op-ed: Freezing Bank Accounts and Tracing Assets: America's New Front Line

Pundits and policymakers alike increasingly push the narrative that America’s influence is waning and that it lacks the leadership to get anything done internationally. Despite the rhetoric plastered across editorial columns, a quiet, but ruthlessly effective effort is targeting and punishing international criminal actors and regimes on America’s newest front lines: the international financial system. Akshaya Kumar and Ken Sofer explain why Congress should give the Department of Treasury's Office of Foreign Assets Control the resources necessary for an expanded mission.  Read More »

Seventy-eight international human rights groups call for a fresh U.S. approach to Sudan and South Sudan

Seventy-eight international human rights groups, including the Enough Project and Humanity United, joined together today to call for a fresh approach to U.S. policy on the war-torn countries of Sudan and South Sudan.  Read More »

The Chebeya Case: Persistence in the Pursuit of Justice

On June 2, the family of murdered Congolese human rights activist Floribert Chebeya filed a lawsuit in Senegal accusing a Congolese police officer of participation in the 2010 killing of Chebeya and his driver, Fidele Bazana. The new charges, filed on behalf of the victims’ relatives, are a welcomed development in an otherwise troubling series of events following Chebeya’s death. Congolese authorities should properly investigate and prosecute these crimes and ensure the families and supporters of the case are protected from intimidation and attack.  Read More »

Fashion Forward in the Democratic Republic of Congo: Ties to Persistence and Peace

All across Congo, artists, models, minority groups, and activists are beginning to stitch together a network dedicated to saving the living treasure of their artisanal and creative practices. Although faced with the destruction of war, the Congolese people are showing fashion and art have ties to peace.   Read More »

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