Read part one of a two-part blog series on the ongoing tensions in Abyei.
Amnesty’s latest report on South Sudan discusses how the parties in the conflict have subjected thousands of South Sudanese to sexual violence.
A new report has revealed that South Sudan and Uganda act as critical waypoints for the illegal trafficking of elephant tusks, pangolin scales, hippo teeth, and other endangered wildlife coming from Garamba National Park in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
After following the trail of illegally poached elephants, pangolins, and other wildlife that benefit armed groups in Garamba National Park, the Enough Project went to the region to better understand where the wildlife was trafficked to.
Emerging from genocide, South Sudan declares independence six years ago. Then a political crisis plunges the country into war again, this time a civil war, with killings, famine and displacement. Brian Adeba of the Enough Project, and John Tanza, a freelance journalist join Mimi Geerges to discuss the problems of South Sudan.
In this piece, Enough's Founding Director John Prendergast argues for a completely revamped approach to peace in South Sudan.
IGAD Summit on South Sudan Today: Opportunity to Rethink Stagnant Peace Process, End Devastating War
Today, the Intergovernmental Authority on Development (IGAD), an eight-country trade bloc including governments from the Horn of Africa, Nile Valley, and the African Great Lakes, will hold an Extraordinary Summit on South Sudan in Addis Ababa. The summit will deliberate on the deteriorating security and humanitarian situation in South Sudan. Enough Project experts are available for […]
The Sentry Report - Making a Fortune while Making a Famine: The Illustrative Case of a South Sudanese General
The Sentry's latest report examining documents concerning Lt. Gen. Malek Reuben Riak one of the senior generals that the U.N. Security Council’s Panel of Experts has identified as responsible for the violence in Unity state that directly led to the famine.
BREAKING REPORT: South Sudan General Stores Fortune in International Banks, as Half the Nation Starves
The Sentry’s new investigative report spotlights documents indicating top army general has amassed a fortune through questionable deals in energy, construction and explosives; U.N. says same general is partly behind violence in Unity state that led to famine May 31, 2017 — A new investigative report released today by The Sentry, “Making a Fortune While Making a Famine,” reveals […]
Congressmembers Urge Treasury Secretary Mnuchin to Target Kleptocratic Leaders Behind War and Famine in South Sudan
Republicans and Democrats join in letter to Treasury Department calling for use of anti-money laundering measures and targeted sanctions targeting corrupt networks Washington, D.C. – Yesterday, a group of bipartisan Members of Congress sent a letter to Secretary of Treasury Steven Mnuchin, urging him to “play a leading role in utilizing the full range of financial tools […]
Tomorrow, Tuesday, April 4, the Enough Project’s Founding Director John Prendergast will speak on South Sudan at a panel at the “Africa Policy Forum on Famine” hosted by Congressmember Karen Bass and Congressman Gregory Meeks.
Today, the Enough Forum published a new paper “A Way Out? Models for negotiating an exit plan for entrenched leadership in South Sudan.” The author of the paper, whose name remains confidential due to security reasons, states that the outbreak of conflict in Juba, in July 2016 rendered the August 2015 Agreement on the Resolution of the Conflict in South Sudan (ARCSS) dead, as one of the principal signatories of the agreement former First Vice President Riek Machar fled the country.
Enough Forum: A Way Out? Models for negotiating an exit plan for entrenched leadership in South Sudan
The Enough Forum is a platform for dynamic discourse engaging critical issues, challenges, and questions among thought leaders, field researchers, and policy experts. Opinions and statements herein are those of the authors and participants in the forum, and do not necessarily reflect the opinion or policy recommendations of the Enough Project.
A legacy of corruption and violence has finally caught up to South Sudan, the world’s newest country, as the United Nations has declared a full-blown famine, a rare designation not made for any part of the world since 2011. Multiple UN officials have additionally warned that the country, riven by armed conflict, stands on the brink of genocide.