February 11, 2013 (BOR/JUBA) – In a green valley beside the River Nile lies a village dotted with grass-thatched huts where an isolated 140 people call home. Children play outside and others pump water from the borehole, as elderly women loiter around the compound half naked.
Located in Malek, about 20km south of Bor, the capital of South Sudan’s Jonglei state, the village was established in the 1930s to house people suffering from leprosy, according to local elders.
Leprosy victims sought (...)
The following ads are provided by Google. SudanTribune has no authority on it.
Chemical Weapons Use in Darfur: The World walks away2016-10-18 22:12:17
By Eric Reeves
Despite overwhelming evidence of Khartoum’s use of chemical weapons in the Jebel Marra region of Darfur (western Sudan), the international community seems to be quietly walking (...)
Resources grabbing in the Nile Basin2016-10-17 22:57:47
MISUSE, MISMANAGEMENT AND MISINVESTMENTS
By Mohamed S. M. Yassin
Ting Fa Margherita Chang
Historically the Nile constituted the major source of life for million of (...)
Sudan: No justice for protester killings2016-09-23 08:03:30
(Nairobi, September 22, 2016) – Sudanese authorities have yet to provide justice to victims of a violent crackdown on anti-austerity protesters in Khartoum in September 2013, the African Centre (...)