Multimedia

  • Ashley Judd traveled to eastern Congo with the Enough Project to uncover the true cost of our electronics. The illicit trade in minerals that make our cell phones, laptops and other gadgets function is fueling an epidemic of rape and killing.

  • As South Sudan prepares to vote for independence in early January, those in the long-disputed region of Abyei remain uncertain of their fate. Photojournalist Tim Freccia reports.

  • Lisa Shannon, founder of Run for Congo Women, and other protesters camped outside the State Department for five straight days, braving the bitter December Washington weather to push for peace in the Congo.

  • As the people of Southern Sudan held a vote for independence, millions of civilians were in the potential path of war. George Clooney and the Enough Project spent time in Sudan along the border between the north and south and saw what a return to war could look like. This video from the trip highlights the challenges Sudan faces, in the wake of the referendum, to avoid a return to civil war. War is not inevitable -- we can stop this war before it starts. Visit SudanActionNow.org to find out more.

  • As the independence vote nears in southern Sudan, regional authorities there are organizing a staggering operation, transporting thousands back to their homelands in Abyei and elsewhere in the south. Veteran photojournalist Tim Freccia reports on the returnees in Abyei and Bentiu. To learn more about the stakes for Sudan visit www.enoughproject.org. For more about photojournalist Tim Freccia and his work visit http://timfreccia.com/core/

  • Enough Co-Founder John Prendergast talks about how conflict minerals have created Congo's Enough Moment and the need for swift action to end the crippling violence against women, girls, and their communities. "There's not going to be another chance," JP says. "This is the moment...this is Congo's Enough Moment."

  • Human rights activist John Prendergast and Oscar-nominated actor Don Cheadle bring us "The Enough Moment," revealing the steps being taken by engaged citizens -- "Upstanders" -- famous and unknown, here and abroad, to combat genocide, rape, and child soldierdom in Africa, and show how you can be a part of the movement.

  • Melissa Delbon shares how a trip to the southern U.S taught her about the civil rights movement and compelled her to become an upstander for human rights abuses.

  • Gregory Rockson describes how the movie "Hotel Rwanda" made him want to become an activist in genocide and human rights issues.

  • Erica Berlin describes how the activism of her high school friends pushed her to get involved with ending the conflict in Darfur.