Perhaps the departure of Bashir and Assange will signal a new wave of accountability that will eventually reach the shores of the United States in time to drain the swamp in 2020.
Sudan President Omar al-Bashir detains “elbow lickers” in “ghost houses.”
Arrests and demonstrations in Sudan will coincide with the anniversary of the coup that brought Omar al-Bashir to power.
If the Bashir administration allows the Doha agreement to become a meaningless piece of paper, all semblance of regional trust could be destroyed.
The crisis in Abyei requires an immediate international response.
Using violence to thwart genocide may just add fuel to the fire.
To effectively advocate for the people of Sudan, we must first understand that Bashir’s open disdain for democracy in the region is amply matched by Washington’s.
The United States is scrambling to make sure that the looming break-up of south and north Sudan in 2011 is as peaceful as possible.
The president is using carrots and sticks in Africa, but he might have gotten the two mixed up.
Will the indictment of Sudanese leader Omar al-Bashir lead to greater peace and justice or undermine those elusive goals? Meghan Stewart and Hussein Yusuf provide contrasting views.
The International Criminal Court failed to take into consideration politics inside Sudan and in the region when making its faulty indictment.