International Institutions

Congo and Rwanda Agree to Coordinate a Neutral International Patrol Force

Congolese President Joseph Kabila and Rwandan President Paul Kagame held a one-on-one meeting last Sunday to discuss the recent deterioration of security along the border between their two countries. The presidents, with the backing of the regional International Conference of the Great Lakes Region, or ICGLR, agreed in principal to a number of steps to resolve the crisis in eastern Congo, including the creation of a neutral international force that would patrol their borders and act as a counter force against militias operating in the area, such as the M23, the FDLR, and any other destabilizing forces.  Read More »

Joseph Kony: Always One Step Ahead

In this op-ed that originally appeared on Global Post and on CNN’s Global Public Square blog, we write about how the current efforts to track Lord's Resistance Army leader Joseph Kony are falling short and what needs to be done to end the LRA.  Read More »

Sudanese Experts, U.N. Special Advisor on Genocide Join Enough Project for South Sudan Anniversary Event

In a room packed with more than 150 people, the Enough Project hosted a panel discussion on July 16 about the interconnected challenges facing Sudan and South Sudan since South Sudan’s first anniversary of independence. The panelists addressed the ongoing North-South negotiation process and the recent wave of anti-regime protests sweeping though Sudan, emphasizing their effect on security in the region and the potential for regime change.  Read More »

Enough 101: Glossary of #SudanRevolts Terms

This week's post in the series Enough 101 provides definitions of some the key terms coined during the ongoing pro-democracy protests in Sudan.  Read More »

Unfinished Business of International Justice

 

In her first month as the second chief prosecutor of the International Criminal Court, or ICC, Fatou Bensouda is facing myriad challenges that threaten to undermine the slowly developing architecture of international justice. No obstacle is greater, arguably, than the primary Achilles heel of global accountability: the lack of a coherent or consistent strategy for apprehending war crimes suspects for whom international arrest warrants have been issued.  Read More »

5 Stories You Might Have Missed This Week

A weekly round-up of must-read stories, posted every Friday.  Read More »

#SudanRevolts: Q+A with Activist Nagi Musa on Sudan’s Friday Protests

Nagi Musa is the co-founder of the Sudanese pro-democracy group Girifna. He spoke to the Enough Project about the Friday protests that have become a weekly event after prayers, his friend and fellow Girifna member Rudwan Dawod, who was arrested last week, and the impact the government’s crackdown on peaceful demonstrators is having even on those who haven’t taken to the streets.  Read More »

Ethnic Violence Erupts in Eastern Congo City Amid Increased Militarization

Simmering ethnic tensions and frustrations over yet another war and devastation led to a series of attacks and assaults against Rwandaphone-looking people in Goma this week.  Read More »

The Clock is Ticking for South Sudan’s Constitution with Legitimacy, Transparency in the Balance

In a new policy brief, “Is Time Running Out for South Sudan’s New Constitution?” Enough Project Sudan Analyst Jenn Christian examines the ongoing process of drafting a permanent constitution in the young nation of South Sudan.  Read More »

Is Time Running Out for South Sudan’s New Constitution?

As South Sudan celebrates the one year anniversary of its independence, the new nation and its citizenry are in the midst of a critical legal and political process: the drafting of a permanent constitution. Delays in this process risk undermining its credibility among South Sudan’s civil society, opposition political parties, and the international community.

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