Wednesday 3 November 2004 The government denies involvement in militia attacks on villagers in Darfur. Victims accuse ’janjaweed,’ which can simply mean criminals.
By Robyn Dixon, The Los AngelesTimes
DARFUR, Sudan, Nov 2, 2004 - In a sad, singsong voice, (...)
Tuesday 2 November 2004 Now dramatically obstructing humanitarian operations and access
By Eric Reeves
November 2, 2004 — Though it has been apparent for the past two months that disintegration of the nominal cease-fire in Darfur was accelerating, very (...)
Sunday 31 October 2004 Aid workers try to figure out why some human rights calamities are allowed to fester. The Sudanese disaster was once just that sort.
By Maggie Farley, The Los Angeles Times
UNITED NATIONS, Oct. 28, 2004 — The conflict in Sudan’s (...)
Friday 29 October 2004 By JOANNE MARINER, The Find Law Writ
Oct 27, 2004 — Aisha, as I’ll call her, is seventeen years old but looks much younger. Small and slim, she has delicate features and a quiet voice.
When I met her last month in a displaced persons (...)
Wednesday 27 October 2004 By Richard O’Brien, The Washington Post
Oct 26, 2004 — Both President Bush and Sen. John Kerry spoke during the first debate about doing something to help Sudan’s Darfur region. The candidates as well as the secretary of state and (...)
Tuesday 26 October 2004 The Deployment of New African Union Forces to Darfur:
What it does and doesn’t mean
By Eric Reeves
October 25, 2004 — After weeks of painful delay, the African Union (AU) is poised to begin augmenting the force of cease-fire monitors (...)
Monday 25 October 2004 By Nat Hentoff, The Washington Times
Only once in the presidential debates was the mounting genocide in Sudan mentioned. In the first debate, moderator Jim Lehrer brought it up. The president and his opponent said they were much (...)
Sunday 24 October 2004 By Dan Connell, The Middle East Report
Oct 18, 2004 — One day in the summer of 2004, more than 400 armed members of the janjaweed militia attacked the western Sudanese village of Donki Dereisa. They killed 150 civilians, including six (...)
Thursday 21 October 2004 By NICHOLAS D. KRISTOF, The New York Times
SARAHA, Sudan, Oct 20, 2004 — Allow me to introduce Abdelrahim Khamis Ghani and his little brother, Muhammad.
The challenge we Americans face in Sudan is this: Are we willing to save (...)
Wednesday 20 October 2004 BEIJING, Oct 19, 2004, 2004 (IPS) — China’s thirst for oil is jeopardising the country’s ambitious drive to be seen as a trustworthy world power and its recent attempt at the United Nations Security Council to thwart sanctions against (...)
UNMISS head of mission must heed calls to step down2014-03-08 11:44:51 By Rose Sakala
March 7, 2014 - The calls by the South Sudanese for the Head of the UN Mission ( UNMISS) to step down ought to be taken seriously for it is their prerogative to determine who is (...)
Khartoum: really out of the terrorism business?2014-03-08 11:33:53 By Eric Reeves
March 7, 2014 - Given the U.S. intelligence community's eager relationship with Khartoum, it would be convenient if the National Islamic Front/National Congress Party regime were (...)
The power struggle dividing the country2014-03-07 09:47:48 By Nikolai Hegertun
March 7, 2014 - The root cause of the conflict in South Sudan was the bitter power-struggle within the leadership of SPLM. The party that got 170 out of 180 seats in the (...)