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Join the Washington, D.C. Walk To End Genocide

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Join the Washington, D.C. Walk To End Genocide

Posted by Enough Team on March 30, 2015

Join the Washington, D.C. Walk To End Genocide

Join Enough Project partner organizations Jewish World Watch and Darfur Interfaith Network for the first annual DC Walk to End Genocide on April 26, 2015.



This event is designed to educate fellow citizens, urge others to take action to end genocide and mass atrocities, and raise funds to improve the lives of those affected.  Participants will recall past genocides in order to remember and honor those victims.The two mile, family-friendly walk will begin behind the U.S. Holocaust Museum Memorial and will feature guest speakers, activities for children, and educational info booths.  

To get involved, register to walk with Enough's team or start your own, volunteer, or become a sponsor. For those who would like to participate, but are outside of the D.C.-area, you can register to be a virtual walker, or check to see if there will be a walk near you.

Register with us at:
For more information, visit:


Jewish World Watch (JWW) is a leading organization in the fight against genocide and mass atrocities. Since its founding in 2004 based on Jewish experience and values, JWW has grown from a collection of Southern California synagogues into a global coalition that includes schools, churches, individuals, communities and partner organizations that share a vision of a world without genocide. JWW has raised more than $12,500,000 for relief and development projects that impact tens of thousands of people in Sudan and Congo.

As people of faith, the Darfur Interfaith Network (DIN) is dedicated to helping the victims of genocides and mass atrocities and those who have somehow survived and continue to suffer. Our mission is to raise awareness of the ongoing deplorable condition of these victims in Sudan (Darfur, Nuba Mountains, Blue Nile), South Sudan and the Congo and to raise money for humanitarian aid for those who have survived, either in their own lands or in internal displacement camps.