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7 wounded in Sudanese airstrike in Upper Nile state

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November 13, 2014 (JUBA) – At least seven people have been wounded after a Sudanese airstrike on a village in Upper Nile state, South Sudanese military officials said.

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A Sudanese Antonov at El Geneina airport. A military aircraft similar to this is suspected of carrying out attacks on South Sudan’s northern border states recently (FILE)

It is the second such attack suspected to have been carried out by the Sudanese military in less than a week.

The incident sparked widespread panic, forcing civilians to flee their homes.

The spokesman for the South Sudanese army (SPLA), Col. Philip Aguer, told Sudan Tribune that a Sudanese Antonov had launched a bomb attack on Maban county’s Kortumbak area on Wednesday about 3pm (local time).

“It is only Sudan that is capable of using [an] Antonov in the region and there is no doubt about that,” he said when asked what evidence existed that neighboring Sudan was responsible for the latest air attack.

Local authorities in Maban county told Sudan Tribune that two warplanes sighted as coming and returning from the direction of neighbouring Sudan around the time of the attack.

Maban county commissioner Tumati Nau said the planes had dropped several bombs, destroying properties and public infrastructure.

“I want to inform that warplanes coming from the direction of Sudan dropped several bombs yesterday (Wednesday), injuring seven civilians and destroying properties in [the] Kortumbak area,” he said.

“It caused panic and forced people to flee their homes into the bush to take cover,” he added.

Upper Nile state’s information Minister, Peter Hoth Tuach, also confirmed the incident in a separate interview with Sudan Tribune on Thursday, but did not provide further details.

SEPARATE ATTACK

This latest incident followed a separate attack on Yapta on 11 November, which caused widespread destruction.

It also comes less than two weeks after South Sudan’s president, Salva Kiir, visited Sudan in the wake of a similar attack on a village in Western Bahr el Ghazal state that left at least 35 people dead, according to authorities.

The SPLA has also blamed Khartoum for carrying out that attack.

However, the South Sudanese government has repeatedly declined to comment on aerial raids conducted in the country’s northern states.

Information minister Michael Makuei Lueth refused to take questions from journalists on Tuesday regarding the attack on Western Bahr el Ghazal’s Raga county, saying only that investigations were underway.

Kiir also decided against cancelling his planned visit to Sudan for talks with president Omer Hassan al-Bashir despite growing public outrage at the time over the attack.

JEM PRESENCE CAUSES CONCERN

A diplomatic source told Sudan Tribune that the South Sudanese government is increasingly concerned about the heavy presence of Sudanese rebels from the Justice and Equality Movement (JEM), which has amassed hundreds of vehicles at its base in Raga county.

According to the source, JEM fighters have been moving into the area from South Kordofan since last month and are now seeking to regain control of the Darfur region.

Meanwhile, Aguer told reporters that the general command condemned such aggressive acts and was prepared to take the necessary measures to protect the loss of lives and properties.

“We don’t know the intention this of aggressive behavior, which is unacceptable. It is a clear violation of international law and the general command condemned it,” he said in reference to Wednesday’s attack.

However, he said there were no immediate plans to mount a military response to the attacks.

“These are issues to do with the relationship between two countries and the defence strategy of the government of South Sudan,” he said, adding “the SPLA, as a national army, will only act upon the instruction of the government.”

(ST)

- Hundreds protest in W. Bahr el Ghazal over Sudan bomb attack
- S. Sudan accuses Sudanese army of killing 35 in air raids

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  • 14 November 2014 07:49, by Mi diit

    Officials in Juba are foolish complainers. Why would they bring Sudanese rebels of SPLA-North to Maban area, train and equip them to fight Khartoum, and in return expect only a pat on the back. Khartoum has the right to bomb them.

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    • 14 November 2014 07:51, by Mi diit

      It is like when Khartoum bombed Darfuri rebels in Raja in western bahre el ghzal last week, destroying their bases. Those thugs in Juba lied that civilians were bombed. But UNMISS went to verify it they refused to let UN see the bombed site.

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      • 14 November 2014 08:14, by Rommel

        Mi diit:

        Because of your history of being an perennial and incorrigible liar, I am going to have to ask you to provide evidence via a source or a link. Failure to do do is tantamount to lying. You do have a source, right? I don’t want your usual verbiage, just provide the requested source.

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        • 14 November 2014 09:14, by Mayom County Boy

          Bashir want to interfer to south sudan war
          this is good for Bashir to do that .
          soon SPLA will bombarment sudanese territory
          by air.

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        • 14 November 2014 12:49, by Lango2010

          Dear South Sudanese
          We all lack partisanship/patriotism among us, and the whole world is regarding us foolish and confused Nation, because of the way behave. It seem like even the while animals are far better than us. Lack of nationalism and patriotism was what brought the division among us.

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          • 14 November 2014 12:53, by Lango2010

            Khartoum is now using our stupidity and ignorance to intimidate our sovereignty, I am sorry to acknowledge Southerners feeling proud when the north is doing evil in the South; people like Midiit an Guangura are commenting blindly because they are short sighted, and are known for being rebellious with no doctrine. and because riak agrred with bashir to unite Sudan or create Upper Nile as state.

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            • 14 November 2014 12:55, by Lango2010

              Your dream of uniting the two Sudan will be some of shock to you and your Uncle Machar a self proclaiming liar that always convince weak people with chicken brain like you. He has confused this nation but that will not let him go free for the second and third time. This time jalaba will not Islamized you but clear your asshole and clear you out from this land.

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              • 14 November 2014 12:59, by Lango2010

                time will come when South Sudan will teach bashir a lesson he will never forget in her life, the revenge we will take against bashir regime will told to the generation to come if things go out of hand but we will regret the innocent Sudanese only.

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      • 14 November 2014 10:29, by michael coma

        Mi diit

        We know that Nyachar Bashir has sold greater Upper Nile for sake of his greediness.That Antonov will dare to come again to South Sudan territory the end of this month.We are working 24 hours to bring what will end Khartoum aggressive toward South Sudan.

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      • 14 November 2014 10:33, by michael coma

        I meant that Antonov will not dare to come again to South Sudan territory.

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    • 14 November 2014 08:05, by Rommel

      Mi Diit:

      Ah, so your masters only started supporting rebels and other forces of destructive chaos in South Sudan when we started supporting rebels in the North!? Well, reports from International Crisis Group have comprehensively documented Khartoum’s support to the LRA in their destabilizing activities in South Sudan all the way back in 2006 — years before there was an SPLM-N.

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    • 14 November 2014 14:16, by Johndumo14

      Dr Riek rebels has given all informations to arabs in Khartoum,that is why Khartoum is bombing South sudan,inocent lives lost,no body will ever trust these nuer people,the rebels were in government ,they know all government screts,now they are giving that info. to arabs,NUER ARE REALLY OUR TRUE ENEMY,THEY JOINED THE ARABS IN 1991,AND NOW THEY ARE DOING THAT AGAIN!!

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    • 14 November 2014 14:16, by Johndumo14

      Dr Riek rebels has given all informations to arabs in Khartoum,that is why Khartoum is bombing South sudan,inocent lives lost,no body will ever trust these nuer people,the rebels were in government ,they know all government screts,now they are giving that info. to arabs,NUER ARE REALLY OUR TRUE ENEMY,THEY JOINED THE ARABS IN 1991,AND NOW THEY ARE DOING THAT AGAIN!!

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  • 14 November 2014 07:50, by Rommel

    This is precisely why you need a comprehensive and lethal air defense system, but you failed miserably because of your corruption, short-sightedness and incompetence. This will not end on its own... the only thing that will stop this from happening is a mach 8.5 missile from the S-300PMU2 air defense system.

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    • 14 November 2014 08:08, by Gangura

      Briliiant statement from Mi Dit and keep it up, there is no meaning of SPLM/N otherwise Bashir Omer as right to bomb this South Sudan if the government are hosting the rebels of SPLM N, Plez Bashir continue with your bombament up to Juba we want South and North sudan to reunited gain.

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  • 14 November 2014 09:46, by Northern Sudanese

    So according to this article, the North bombed the south for no reason whatsoever. they bombed the south just because they felt like it?

    there must be a reason.

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    • 14 November 2014 10:05, by Rommel

      Northern Sudanese:

      Hmm, that assumes that *reason* is at the heart of our ’relationship’. The CPA prescribed 1956 as the specific date from which we would adjudicate territorial holdings between us, but you still stubbornly hold on to the Kafia Kingi enclave despite the fact that it belongs to South Sudan.

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      • 14 November 2014 10:26, by Rommel

        I don’t know what your military was targeting, but considering that your air force uses mortar rounds in lieu of precision guided bombs and missiles, I’m not at all surprised that the air strikes were anything but surgical. You also lack targeting pods; targeting pods are absolutely essential in air to ground operations. Even Russia uses French Thales Damocles targeting pods in the SU-35.

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        • 14 November 2014 18:41, by Northern Sudanese

          Rommel

          first of all calm down.....

          secondly, ’’I don’t know what your military was targeting’’ ok I respect that as an answer. I say there must be a reason because no government is stupid enough to attack another country for no reason just because they felt like it. no point of mixing this subject with kafia kingi and outdated CPA

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          • 14 November 2014 20:27, by Rommel

            Northern Sudanese:

            Don’t let the rapier-like nature of my posts put you off, I am every bit as calm as you are. I have a slightly different take to what you’ve written and so I’ll rephrase it in this form: No country is stupid enough to attack another country with the ability to respond in kind...

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            • 14 November 2014 20:35, by Rommel

              ..And this is why the United States will never militarily attack Russia — a Nation with the sole distinction of being the only country that can decimate the United States. It’s no secret that Sudanese rebels operate in South Sudan [with Juba’s tacit support] and so I readily concede that your air force may be targeting areas across our yet to be fully demarcated border...

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              • 14 November 2014 20:48, by Rommel

                .. But I will not discount and dismiss the role that psychological aggression may play in all of this. Colour me cynical, but I am of the *opinion* that there are certain people in Khartoum that would like to impress upon the populace of South Sudan just how terribly hapless and open to attack they are, even at this point...

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                • 14 November 2014 21:00, by Rommel

                  ..Even after ’independence’. I think the message reads something like this: ’We can bomb you [indiscriminately] -at our discretion- and there’s not a thing you can do about it. You have no recourse, no defense and no means of responding.’ As the old adage goes ’The more things change, the more they stay the same.’

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                  • 14 November 2014 21:09, by Rommel

                    Some of the people currently at the helm in Khartoum are the very same people that bombed our civilian population during the war, encroached upon our territories and armed and unleashed Arab tribes to occupy those areas. Salva Kiir is the great enabler in all of this. I wish him death. The entire ’government’ deserves to be forced to face the wall and shot.

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                    • 14 November 2014 21:23, by Rommel

                      As for the CPA and its apparent outdatedness [this is news to me], because certain bodies that were created by the CPA, like the Technical Border Committee are still in place and still functioning and are suppose to help demarcate the border. Now, unless you’re saying that you don’t think that you’re obligated to adhere to the CPA, it is not "outdated"...

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                      • 14 November 2014 21:36, by Rommel

                        ..But I hope that I’m not giving you the impression that I would so naively believe that our disputes can be resolved through peace agreements or through other peaceful means. No, I’m a calculating pragmatist. South Sudan needs a complete overhaul of its political system and environment, which will have a direct impact on its political prospects and its military strength...

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                        • 14 November 2014 21:48, by Rommel

                          ..It’s not at all utilizing its resources to build its economy and this in turn significantly weakens its military capabilities. South Sudan needs to establish a closer military relationship with Israel, especially in the field of military organization, intelligence, training, platform avionics, electro-optical systems and tactical data links.

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                          • 15 November 2014 23:10, by Northern Sudanese

                            Well the future of south sudan is in your hands. Since south sudan sadly got independence and divorced from the mother land, the CPA became outdated. The only reason I see the air force bombing the south is if they were chasing rebels supporting kiir or secretly decided to support machar. I don’t think they want to show muscles.

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                            • 15 November 2014 23:15, by Northern Sudanese

                              what matters to Sudan in your conflict is the oil flow. NCP doesn’t care who is winning the war in the south, as long as the oil keeps flowing north until 2016 with good prices, then thats fine with us. I don’t want to see Sudan going to war with the south anymore, the only country which we might go to war with in the future is egypt

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                              • 15 November 2014 23:18, by Northern Sudanese

                                Since the border with south sudan is technically settled, Sudan would only go 2 war with egypt in 2 scenarios. 1 In case we need a bigger share of the nile from the 1959 agreement or the halaiib triangle dispute which is growing amongst sudanese by the day. but for that to happen, the military and economy need complete build-up from scratch.

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                                • 15 November 2014 23:21, by Northern Sudanese

                                  Rommel

                                  I am still a believer in a unified Sudan composed of both North and South into a single democratic and fair state in all sectors. where we are all nothing but Sudanese. In order for that to happen, peace must be planted and not war so thats why I technically don’t want to see another war between us.

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                                  • 16 November 2014 13:55, by Rommel

                                    Northern Sudanese:

                                    I feel compelled to start this post by saying just how incredibly impressed I am with a great deal of what you’ve said. I disagree with you with regards to the apparently settled nature of the border, but I think I’ll leave it at that. You’ve been a gentlemen.

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                                    • 16 November 2014 14:11, by Rommel

                                      Believe it or not, I was actually a proponent of a unified Sudan. I wanted nothing more than for Sudan [as the largest country in Africa] to take its rightful place as the most economically dynamic and powerful country in this wretched continent. I dreamed of utilizing our hydrocarbon resources to bolster our agriculture sector, establish a manufacturing sector, coding...

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                                      • 16 November 2014 14:32, by Rommel

                                        ..and computer programming. As I saw it, each preceding sector would help provide funds for the next sector. I wanted an education system that prioritized critical thinking, problem solving and creativity. We would take elements from Finland’s education system, Germany’s apprenticeship system and Shanghai’s emphasis on critical thinking.

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                                        • 16 November 2014 15:01, by Rommel

                                          Greater Sudan already has unbelievable potential in the agricultural sector, but just imagine if we used graphene oxide filters to turn sea water into water that can be used for agriculture, and based on the pace of developments in this field, the cost of using this technology will soon approach conventional means of extraction...

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                                          • 16 November 2014 15:45, by Rommel

                                            ..This means that areas that are currently desert, arid and semi-arid can be turned into productive agricultural territory. Brazil makes over $30 billion from just selling sugar. The possibilities for Greater Sudan are only limited by the stupidity, myopia, greed corruption and incompetence of those that currently ’govern’.

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                                            • 16 November 2014 15:55, by Rommel

                                              This century will not be dominated by Nation-States, it will be dominated by regional blocks and this is why peace and cooperation is absolutely essential. I really do wish we didn’t have territorial disputes because this needlessly complicates things, and I would rather not spend meagre financial resources in the preparation and prosecution of war.

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                                              • 17 November 2014 01:09, by Northern Sudanese

                                                Rommel

                                                thanks for your respectful words which gave me a lot of hope from the southern side of greater Sudan. The truth is that people sometimes don’t realize what they have, until its gone. We had the largest nation in africa and the arab world full of kind peopleand enormous resources and we lost that due to the stupidity of our leaders.

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                                                • 17 November 2014 01:12, by Northern Sudanese

                                                  But our nations will unite again.its not a question of ’’if’’ but ’’when’’ we will reunite again as 1 Sudanese race. I agree with all your points,Greater Sudan could easily be an economic powerhouse thanks to the tons of resources it would have. but again, we need a real constitution that respects all Sudanese whether North or South. if your arab , darfuri , dinka , nuer , muslim , christian etc..

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                                                  • 17 November 2014 01:16, by Northern Sudanese

                                                    An educational system which teaches students to love their nation, not tribe/religion. A proffesional army like the Israeli army that is based on skills not numbers which easily eliminates its greater enemies within hours. A strong and huge economy that dominates Africa like the german dominates europe. all that is possible if we have the right constitution and leaders.

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                                                    • 17 November 2014 01:20, by Northern Sudanese

                                                      We must recognize each other as Sudanese. according to some reports, Sudan could generate upto 200 billion from agriculture alone if used in a modern way, that shows how disgusting it is to be arguing over oil which in both north and south generates just 7.5 billion overall. Sudan since the 70’s is considered a worlds food basket.

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                                                      • 17 November 2014 01:24, by Northern Sudanese

                                                        So many things must be changed including the flag. lookin at Sudan’s independence flag gives me a sense of pride and greatness. looking at the current reminds me of war , division, inequality and seeing a different flag in Juba is like a humiliation. Sudan without the south is incomplete and I am sure that you have the same mutual feeling deep inside your heart that your country without the north

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                                                        • 17 November 2014 01:28, by Northern Sudanese

                                                          is also incomplete. we can create justice together in a new greater sudan. after all, thats what Dr. Garang always wanted. we are ALL SUDANESE. I would do anything just to see Sudan united again as a strong , big and powerful nation that protects its citizens wherever and whoever they are in this world.

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                                                          • 17 November 2014 15:50, by Rommel

                                                            Northern Sudanese:

                                                            You’re welcome. Respect is a natural byproduct of demeanor, civility and conduct, all of which you’ve presented in spades. I grew up in the ’West’ and so I’ve only personally met a handful of Northern Sudanese and every single one of them has been really pleasant and friendly.

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                                                            • 17 November 2014 16:26, by Rommel

                                                              Personal interests took precedent over National interests and this is how the country became divided. All throughout the transition, neither party presented a coherent, far-sighted and palatable vision for the country; neither side presented an alternative to the status quo. There were no intelligent economic policies and prescriptives presented during the transition period...

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                                                              • 17 November 2014 16:51, by Rommel

                                                                .. Beyond mere rhetoric, no attempts were made to keep the country together. The parties seemed resigned to the dissolution of the country... there was this incredibly lazy acceptance that the country would break-up and so ’why bother’. There was no real constitutional reform. The ’constitution’ was pathetic...

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                                                                • 17 November 2014 17:22, by Rommel

                                                                  ..A real constitution would have been entirely and un-apologetically secular. Like you said, a real constitution would have recognized that all citizens are equal and it would also have limited the exercise of power with checks, balances and term limits. In addition to a constitution following in the tradition of John Locke, we also needed a Bill Of Rights...

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                                                                  • 17 November 2014 17:51, by Rommel

                                                                    .. I agree with you on the point of patriotism and the role that education can play in fostering an all inclusive form of patriotism. I almost can’t believe just how much we share in common... I too envision Greater Sudan assuming a position in Africa similar to Germany’s position in Europe.

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                                                                    • 17 November 2014 17:59, by Rommel

                                                                      A national identity that both embraces and transcends all the different kinds of cultures, tribes and religions in Greater Sudan is the only thing that could have prevented the separation of the country, and it is also the only thing that can reunite the country. I’ve personally not shunned tribalistic thinking to the extent that I should have...

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                                                                      • 17 November 2014 18:23, by Rommel

                                                                        ..I can be a little reactionary when I feel that someone is attacking my tribe. I think this something that most of us need to address. With regards to our economy, our leaders have focused on oil because its utilization doesn’t require vision, foresight, patience and planning and this is why they ignored the agricultural sector, a sector that is clearly far more lucrative and sustainable.

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                                                                        • 17 November 2014 18:46, by Rommel

                                                                          Everything in Greater Sudan needs to change, and symbols play a very important role in that regards. I’m sure we can have a flag that represents all of us, from Kajo-Keji to Wadi Halfa and Hala’ib. The breaking up of Sudan is something that I can never truly accept. The Dinka, Nuer, Shilluk, Luo and Anuak originate in the State of Al ?az?ra. We’ve only been in the South for hundreds of years...

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                                                                          • 17 November 2014 19:19, by Rommel

                                                                            .. And since we originated in Al Jazirah state, Sudan is the motherland. We lived in Al Jazirah for thousands of years. Nilotics are part of the larger Nilo-Saharan family, of which the Nubians are also a member. You can never feel whole once you lose touch with your place of birth and so I believe that Greater Sudan will be reunited one day. It’s inevitable.

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      • 14 November 2014 14:10, by Darkangel

        https://radiotamazuj.org/sites/default/files/HSBA-WP34-Contested-Borders.pdf

        I hope thats enough evidence from a respectable source you moron !!

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        • 14 November 2014 14:54, by Rommel

          Darkangel:

          What exactly do you think you’ve demonstrated with this source? Your source does not dispute the fact that the Kafia Kingi enclave belongs to South Sudan. This is what it says on the matter:

          It seems likely that, if the 1956 border is adhered to, Sudan will lose Kafia Kingi and South Sudan will lose the Mile 14 area

          Did you not read this part, or do you simply not understand it?

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          • 14 November 2014 15:25, by Rommel

            All you’ve done is cement what I already said. This obviously isn’t what you meant to do, is it? Umm, so what are you doing then? You really are lost, aren’t you? I’m trying to help you, so please don’t be bitter about it. Your entire argument depends upon PRETENDING NOT TO UNDERSTAND what your own source is saying. You quite laughably seem to think that it’s agreeing with you...

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            • 14 November 2014 15:30, by Rommel

              You either didn’t read your own source, or you are trolling by making obtuse arguments you don’t actually believe in. Which is it? Your on-going postings only prove that you really don’t want to learn anything. What you want is to believe the ridiculous. In turn, this is why you can’t learn. The sadness lies in the energy and effort required to maintain such ignorance.

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              • 14 November 2014 15:34, by Rommel

                The Kafia Kingi enclave was part of Bahr al-Ghazal province when Sudan gained independence in 1956. In 1960 it was transferred to Darfur, which had become a province of Sudan in 1916. (The Kafia Kingi Enclave: People, Politics and History in the North-south Boundary Zone of Western Sudan – Edward Thomas)

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                • 14 November 2014 17:49, by Bentiu Sudan

                  Thanks Sudan. You are doing a great jobs. Ebola Kiir is actively hiring Sudanese rebels in South Sudan. Please bomb Parieng and Mayom too. However, do not be fooled by those liars in Juba that 7 civilians were wounded, but they were all militant mostly from SPLA-N Blue Nile.

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                  • 14 November 2014 17:59, by Rommel

                    Bentiu Sudan:

                    LOL! You seem to have forgotten the nature of your relationship with Khartoum. They give you orders, not the other way round.

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  • 14 November 2014 19:57, by Nyesi Ta

    The corrupt cham (akeel/food) lunatics in Juba are inundated with corruption and did nothing to control South Sudan skies from Khartoum. Now where is Nyankiir’s husband Museveni?

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