Sudan and South Sudan

Open Letter on Enhancing U.S. Policy towards Sudan and South Sudan

The Enough Project and Humanity United have released an open letter on enhancing U.S. Policy towards Sudan and South Sudan to Secretary Kerry, Ambassador Rice, and Ambassador Power. The letter, signed by David Abramowitz of Humanity United and John Prendergast of the Enough Project, spells out three areas where U.S. policy could be enhanced towards both Sudan and South Sudan: promoting accountability, supporting peace, and fostering democratic transformation.

Statement by the Enough Project and Coalition Partners on the Violence in South Sudan

The Enough Project and coalition partners released an urgent statement in response to vicious attacks against civilians in South Sudan, including the recent attacks in Bentiu and Bor. The conflict threatens to destabilize the entire region and requires the immediate attention of the international community to stop the killing. This statement calls on both sides of the conflict and the international community to work towards engaging in peace and providing humanitarian assistance.  Read More »

Statement Responding to Recent Atrocities and Violence in South Sudan

Those in the international community concerned with South Sudan’s downward spiral into conflict have an important role to play to help stop this senseless killing. We call on the international community to take the following steps to address the urgent civilian protection issues facing the people of South Sudan.

Daily Beast Op-ed: Before There’s a Genocide: The Slaughter in South Sudan Must Stop

Hate radio; butchered men, women and children; ethnic revenge—the tragedy of South Sudan’s civil war grows worse by the day. This new op-ed by the Enough Project's John Prendergast and Justine Fleischner provides solutions and calls for more international action to bring this violence to an end.

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Op-ed: Darfur, The Genocide America Forgot

Earlier this month, Sudan’s paramilitary Janjaweed forces razed 127 empty villages in Darfur to the ground. According to reports in local media, this was their second rampage over the same territory in as many months.   Read More »

Human Security Alert: Massive Mobilization of Sudan Armed Forces (SAF) in the Nuba Mountains

The Satellite Sentinel Project (SSP) is issuing a human security alert for the civilian population of the Kauda Valley in the war-torn Nuba Mountains region of Sudan. Digital Globe Intelligence Solutions (DGIS) imagery has captured a significant mobilization of Sudan Armed Forces (SAF) around Rashad, Delaba, and Umm Abdallah in the Nuba Mountains, South Kordofan, Sudan.  Read More »

New Targeted Sanctions for South Sudan Lack Clout

South Sudanese President Salva Kiirand former Vice-President Riek Machar (AP)

A week after President Obama announced potential targeted sanctions against individuals responsible for the ongoing violence in South Sudan both sides have expressed an overwhelming lack of concern that they will be affected.   Read More »

U.S. Humanitarian and Diplomatic Surge for South Sudan

Former U.S. Diplomat Jeff Millington, provides a compelling argument for a diplomatic surge and humanitarian support in South Sudan. As one of the lead diplomats in supporting the negotiations leading to the Comprehensive Peace Agreement between northern and southern Sudan, he has remained engaged in issues related to South Sudan since his retirement from the U.S. Foreign Service.  Read More »

Two Sudans: The Paths Forward

A panel conversation co-sponsored by the Carr Center for Human Rights Policy and the Harvard University Committee on African Studies. Featuring Enough Project Advisor Omer Ismail.

A panel conversation co-sponsored by the Carr Center for Human Rights Policy and the Harvard University Committee on African Studies.

David King, Harvard University with panelists:
Mariam Al-Mahdi, Umma Party
Alex de Waal, World Peace Foundation
Omer Ismail, Enough Project
Deng Majok Chol, Harvard Kennedy School

The original video is posted on the Carr Center's YouTube channel.

Bashir's Newest Victims in Darfur

In 2003, brutal attacks on Darfur's civilian population captured the world's attention, but attention has drifted away from the war-torn region, since violence in Darfur diminished in the mid 2000s. Still, the root causes of the conflict persist. This mini-documentary done in coordination with our partners at iAct features the Enough Project's John Prendergast and Omer Ismail speaking with displaced Darfuris and hearing their stories.

Bashir's Newest Victims in Darfur from i-ACT on Vimeo.

In 2003, brutal attacks on Darfur's civilian population captured the world's attention. By 2004, the US government had enough evidence to call the Sudanese government's campaign against its own people a genocide. Activists, politicians and the UN mobilized to try to respond. But the killing continued.

Attention has drifted away from the war-torn region, since violence in Darfur diminished in the mid 2000s. Still, the root causes of the conflict persist. In the first half of 2013, we've seen a resurgence. Hundreds of thousands of Darfuris have been displaced and many more have fled across the border to Chad.

Featuring the Enough Project's John Prendergast and Omer Ismail.

Produced and presented by: James Thacher and Gabriel Stauring for the Enough Project and i-ACT
Camera by James Thacher
Edited by James Thacher
Music: “Respiration” by Podington Bear

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