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South Sudan's fighting directed at highest levels: UN report
JUBA, South Sudan (AP) - A confidential U.N. report says South Sudan's deadly fighting in July was directed by the highest levels of government, and that leaders are intent on a military solution that worsens ethnic tensions. The U.N. panel of experts report obtained by The Associated Press says President ...
-1 points by The Washington Times | Associated Press Southern Sudan United Nations United Nations Security Council Sudan United States Peacekeeping Military
South Sudan faces 'unprecedented' level of hunger, UN says
JUBA, South Sudan (AP) — The United Nations says hunger in South Sudan has reached "unprecedented" levels, with nearly 5 million people suffering from severe food insecurity.
-1 points by Arizona Daily Star | Africa African American American Civil War Sudan Civil war United States Politics of Sudan Southern United States
UN panel blames South Sudan leaders for Juba violence
Fighting that killed more than 300 people and forced opposition head to flee directed at top military level, UN says.
120 points by Al Jazeera English | Southern Sudan Peacekeeping United Nations Sudan Ban Ki-moon Kofi Annan Secretary-General of the United Nations Riek Machar
This town in South Sudan has no name. It was never supposed to exist. Now 21,000 people live there
It is a throbbing, jostling town with no name. Wander down the dirt street, and you’ll see a hubbub of boys playing ball, women selling small bags of sugar or charcoal, children selling plastic bottles of milk and cooks dropping dough balls into hot oil. There are dogs on every corner, and hardware...
119 points by Los Angeles Times | Sudan Southern Sudan Juba Sudan The Camp Ethnic group Scouting in displaced persons camps
Are UN peacekeeping operations in trouble?
International defense ministers are meeting in the UK to discuss ways to improve UN peacekeeping missions.
724 points by Al Jazeera English | United Nations Peacekeeping Central African Republic Sudan Democratic Republic of the Congo United Nations Security Council Srebrenica massacre War in Afghanistan
New elephant study shows catastrophic decline in Africa
An ambitious project to count all of Africa's elephants from the air has revealed a catastrophic decline. CNN's David McKenzie has the exclusive report.
1092 points by CNN | World Islam Cape Canaveral Air Force Station Donald Trump Sudan Asia North Africa Middle East
One Day, I Will: Youth imagine their futures
Vincent Tremeau photographed children and adolescent across the continent as part of his project One Day, I Will project. The striking images portray the children and youths dressed up in the outfits of the adults they want to become. The photos highlight the vulnerability and energy of today's youth and how they can shape the future.
138 points by CNN | Democratic Republic of the Congo Central African Republic Republic of the Congo Sudan Cameroon Africa Republic Central Africa
Britain to add 100 UN peacekeeping troops in South Sudan
LONDON (AP) - Britain's defense secretary has announced at a U.N. peacekeeping meeting in London that Britain will add 100 peacekeepers to its mission in South Sudan to help build a hospital. Michael Fallon said Thursday that peacekeepers play a vital role in many parts of the world. The meeting ...
3 points by The Washington Times | Sudan Brad Pitt Angelina Jolie A Mighty Heart Mr. & Mrs. Smith American film actors Academy Award for Best Actress United States Department of Defense
Promised land? For Sudan family, Detroit is like another planet
They were Sudanese refugees given a new home in Detroit. But how do you survive in a land you don't understand?        
-1 points by Detroit Free Press | Sudan Darfur Refugee Omar al-Bashir Arabic language
Opinion: Only American 'Black Lives Matter'
Let's be honest: When people say "Black Lives Matter," what they really mean is that Black American Lives Matter.
1659 points by CNN | Sudan United States Race Sub-Saharan Africa South Africa Ku Klux Klan Slavery White people
Britain to deploy up to 100 more troops to South Sudan: minister
LONDON (Reuters) - Up to 100 additional British troops will join U.N. peacekeeping work in South Sudan, the defense minister said on Thursday, taking the total to around 400.
-1 points by Reuters | United Nations Southern Sudan Reuters Riek Machar Thomson Reuters Sudan News agency World War II
Post editorial: End the appetite for ivory
Africa’s elephant population is plummeting, and the world’s appetite for their tusks is almost certainly why. Governments in Africa and elsewhere have not done enough to shut down the demand for and supply of ivory. They must be bolder.Conservationists have been worried about the situation for years...
2 points by Concord Monitor | Elephant Africa Ivory Continent Lion Tusk Sudan Colonialism
Antonio Guterres: Salva Kiir is ignoring famine
Secretary General Guterres says government in Juba refuses to acknowledge plight of 100,000 people suffering famine.
573 points by Al Jazeera English | Festus Mogae Sudan Southern Sudan Riek Machar United Nations United States Second Sudanese Civil War Famine
South Sudan: 'There are only dead bodies'
South Sudanese who have fled to Uganda - escaping rape, murder, assault and torture - share their stories.
115 points by Al Jazeera English | Sudan Southern Sudan Nuer Second Sudanese Civil War 2016 Uganda Leap year starting on Friday Dinka
Is America suddenly too poor to help feed the world's hungry?
To the editor: It is truly appalling and makes me feel heart-sick that at a time of looming famine for countries like South Sudan, Somalia and Yemen, instead of the United States leading the way as we have for so many years in trying to ameliorate the suffering among some of the most vulnerable...
-1 points by Los Angeles Times | Famine Malnutrition Hunger Poverty Sudan Food security United States Starvation
Uganda at 'breaking point' from S Sudan refugee crisis
UN calls for urgent $250m as numbers of refugees fleeing violence and famine could surpass a million before mid-2017.
-1 points by Al Jazeera English | Sudan Southern Sudan Riek Machar United Nations United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees Second Sudanese Civil War Politics of Sudan Famine
67-year-old woman missing from Albany Park
A 67-year-old woman was reported missing on Thursday afternoon from the Albany Park neighborhood on the Northwest Side.
-1 points by Chicago Sun-Times | United States United Kingdom Sudan U.S. state Law enforcement units Law & Order: Special Victims Unit New York City Chicago
Omar Abdel-Rahman, the 'Blind Sheik' whose mosque followers bombed WTC in 1993, dies
Convicted of plotting terror attacks in the U.S. in the 1990s, he died Saturday in a federal prison.       
237 points by USA Today | Osama bin Laden Al-Qaeda Ayman al-Zawahiri Islamic terrorism September 11 attacks Egypt Sudan Jihad
Blind cleric jailed for 1990s terror plots dies in U.S. prison
Omar Abdel-Rahman, the so-called Blind Sheik convicted of plotting terror attacks in the United States in the 1990s, died Saturday in a federal prison where he was serving a life sentence. He was 78.
2 points by The Denver Post | Osama bin Laden Al-Qaeda Ayman al-Zawahiri Islamic terrorism September 11 attacks Egypt Sudan Jihad
Former Denver prosecutor Ken Scott’s new mission is confronting ethnic cleansing in South Sudan
Ken Scott pursues South Sudanese mass rapists and killers the same way he once prosecuted drug traffickers in Denver and war criminals in Bosnia: by first meeting victims and their families.
4 points by The Denver Post | Sudan Rwandan Genocide Genocide Bosnia and Herzegovina Rape United Nations War rape International Criminal Court
‘Blind Sheik’ succumbs to illness in U.S. prison
Omar Abdel-Rahman, the so-called Blind Sheik convicted of plotting terror attacks in the United States in the 1990s, died yesterday in a federal prison where he was serving a life sentence. He was 78.Abdel-Rahman died at 5:40 a.m. after suffering from diabetes and coronary artery disease, said Kenneth McKoy at the Federal Correction Complex in Butner, N.C. He had been at the complex for seven years. Abdel-Rahman was a key spiritual leader for a generation of Islamic militants and became a symbol for radicals during two decades in American prisons.
-2 points by Boston Herald | United States New York City Terrorism United Nations Al-Qaeda Prison Sudan Manhattan
60,000 flee South Sudan violence
The United States is evacuating non-emergency staff from its embassy in South Sudan, after an escalation of fighting in the capital that has killed scores including a Chinese U.N. peacekeeper.
6138 points by CNN | United Nations Sudan Southern Sudan United Nations Security Council Franklin D. Roosevelt Human rights Vice President of the United States President of the United States
'Blind Sheik' Abdel-Rahman, whose mosque followers bombed WTC in 1993, dies
Convicted of plotting terror attacks in the U.S. in the 1990s, he died Saturday in a federal prison.         
-2 points by Arizona Republic | Osama bin Laden Al-Qaeda Ayman al-Zawahiri Islamic terrorism September 11 attacks Egypt Sudan Jihad
Blind cleric jailed for 1990s terror plots dies in US prison
Omar Abdel-Rahman, the so-called Blind Sheik convicted of plotting terror attacks in the United States in the 1990s, died Saturday in a federal prison where he was serving a life sentence. He was 78.
-2 points by Arizona Daily Star | Egypt Sudan Omar Abdel-Rahman United Nations Coronary artery disease Cairo World Trade Center New York City
Blind cleric jailed for ‘90s terror plots dies
Abdel-Rahman was a key spiritual leader for a generation of Islamic militants        
-2 points by The Detroit News | Osama bin Laden Al-Qaeda Ayman al-Zawahiri Islamic terrorism September 11 attacks Egypt Sudan Al-Gama'a al-Islamiyya
Blind Islamic cleric jailed for 1990s terror plots in U.S. dies in federal prison
Omar Abdel-Rahman, the so-called Blind Sheik convicted of plotting terror attacks in the United States in the 1990s, died Saturday in a federal prison where he was serving a life sentence. He was 78. Abdel-Rahman died at 5:40 a.m. after suffering from diabetes and coronary artery disease, said...
-2 points by Chicago Tribune | Egypt Osama bin Laden Al-Qaeda Cairo Islamic terrorism Gamal Abdel Nasser Ayman al-Zawahiri Sudan
‘Blind Sheikh’ behind 1993 World Trade Center bombing dies in prison
An extremist Muslim cleric known as ‘the blind sheikh’ convicted in connection with the 1993 World Trade Center bombing has died in a North Carolina prison where he was serving a life sentence for his role in conspiring to commit acts of terror in the US. Read Full Article at
2033 points by Russia Today | Al-Qaeda New York City Taliban Osama bin Laden September 11 attacks Islamic terrorism United States Sudan
Building peace through video games in South Sudan
In a country ravaged by war and tribal rivalry, software engineer Lual Mayen promotes unity with video and board games.
5 points by Al Jazeera English | Game United States Board game Refugee Sudan Games Video game developer Dice
Central Florida zoo welcomes arrival of rare baby antelope
MELBOURNE, Fla. (AP) — Zoo-goers in central Florida can get a look at a rare baby antelope.
-2 points by Arizona Daily Star | Africa Zoo North Africa Egypt Sudan Libya Desertification Sub-Saharan Africa
In Somalia, famine is looming and families with no food or water are leaving their land
JOHANNESBURG — In Somalia, the farm animals are dying. The water holes have dried up. The crops have failed.
-2 points by Pittsburgh Post-Gazette | Malnutrition Famine Kenya Somalia Sudan Horn of Africa Drought Africa
How to tackle repetitive droughts in the Horn of Africa
Investing in localised initiatives to mitigate drought can help the continent to break the cyclic nature of disasters.
1002 points by Al Jazeera English | Africa Drought Kenya Food security Food and Agriculture Organization Sudan African Union Poverty
Egypt Risks Middle-Class Ire as Cost of Living Soars
The cost of living in Egypt accelerated to its highest level this decade due to a weaker currency and slashed state assistance, escalating concerns about the economic health of the Arab world’s most populous nation.
131 points by The Wall Street Journal | Sudan Egypt Arab World Israel Inflation Africa United Arab Emirates Middle East
South Sudan general quits, cites army abuses and ethnic bias
NAIROBI (Reuters) - A South Sudanese general has resigned, citing abuses by the security forces against civilians and what he called increasing ethnic favoritism in the military, according to a letter seen by Reuters on Saturday.
43 points by Reuters | Sudan Nuer Second Sudanese Civil War Southern Sudan Military Riek Machar Dinka Reuters
Kenya's High Court rules against government plan to close the world's biggest refugee camp
Kenya’s High Court on Thursday overturned a government order to close the world’s biggest refugee camp, home to more than 300,000 Somali refugees, including some who have lived there more than 20 years. The Kenyan government announced in 2015 it would close the Dadaab refugee camp, sending many...
36 points by Los Angeles Times | Kenya Somalia Ethiopia Somali people African Union Africa Nairobi Sudan
Islamic terrorists have struck the U.S. 10 times since 9-11. This is where they were born
Live updates: 9th Circuit Court of Appeals to hear arguments over restoring Trump's travel ban Feb. 7, 2017, 2:36 p.m. What to expect today in the legal fight over President Trump's order to block all refugees from around the world and immigrants from seven predominantly Muslim countries: There...
5737 points by Los Angeles Times | United States Pakistan U.S. state President of the United States Islam Sudan Republic Immigration to the United States
In Lebanon, Syrian lives on hold after U.S. refugee ban
Florence Massena, Syria DeeplyFeb. 7 (UPI) -- The lives of Syrian families hang in the balance despite the ruling overturning President Donald Trump's indefinite ban on Syrian refugees entering the U.S.
-2 points by UPI | 2016 Lebanon United States Refugee Leap year starting on Friday United Nations United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees Sudan
Minister dodges question on whether UK troops could fight in South Sudan to protect aid
Britain’s development minister has refused to confirm whether 400 troops being deployed to Sudan will be used as a protection force to secure aid deliveries. Read Full Article at
186 points by Russia Today | Sudan Africa Southern Sudan Politics of Sudan Force United Kingdom United Nations History of Sudan
Immigrant, refugee ban keeping Dearborn family apart
Executive order keeping doctor, his wife and baby daughter apart, he says        
-2 points by The Detroit News | Metro Detroit Detroit Federal government of the United States Detroit Metropolitan Wayne County Airport United States Qatar Sudan Wayne County Michigan
South Sudan president says soldiers who rape should be shot
JUBA (Reuters) - The president of South Sudan said on Monday that soldiers who rape civilians should be shot, trying to mollify citizens outraged by abuses by security forces and quell growing international anger over attacks.
-2 points by Reuters | United Nations Sudan Southern Sudan Reuters War rape Thomson Reuters Rape Genocide
S Sudan not facing 'genocide', but violence is constant
Constant talk of genocide blurs more prevalent forms of violence that are prolonging the bloodshed in the country.
1647 points by Al Jazeera English | Sudan Southern Sudan Second Sudanese Civil War Nuer Uganda Omar al-Bashir Genocide Dinka
Somalia's al Shabaab executes four men accused of spying
MOGADISHU (Reuters) - Al Shabaab militants in Somalia publicly beheaded four men accused of spying for the country's Western-backed government, the United States and neighboring Kenya, residents in the south of the Horn of Africa country said.
-2 points by Reuters | Islam Reuters Thomson Reuters Sharia News agency Sudan Muhammad Stoning
Thousands killed in cattle raids since 2011
Government struggling to reign in violence in remote areas, facing raiders armed with guns and machetes.
1129 points by Al Jazeera English | Cattle Sudan History of Sudan Juba Sudan Southern Sudan Al-Qaeda Osama bin Laden Livestock
350 march in Baltimore to protest Trump's immigration order
Amer Omar's mother is all the family he has left, ever since the day in 2009 that police broke into the family's home in Sudan, trashed the place, arrested his father and brothers and killed his cat. Omar — now 22 and a Baltimore student — fears he'll lose his connection to the only blood relative...
1517 points by Baltimore Sun | President of the United States United States Sudan Darfur Federal government of the United States Baltimore County Maryland Christianity in the United States Donald Trump
Torture survivors find haven and even success in Cleveland (photos, videos)
Three survivors of torture helped by Catholic Charities of the Cleveland Diocese recount their escapes and their success stories. Watch video CLEVELAND, Ohio -- Eritrea is commonly dubbed "the North Korea of Africa" for its repressive policies that have forced thousands of residents to flee that country. Among them is Dawit, who does not want his full name used for fear of government retribution against family members still living there. Dawit said he was a teacher with a college degree in business management, but also a member of the Pentecostal Christian Church, which was outlawed by the government in 2010. Because of that membership, Dawit said he was imprisoned, tortured and beaten until he managed to escape and make his way to the U.S. by way of Mexico. He was caught coming into Texas and transferred to a detention facility in Ohio, where he heard about Catholic Charities' legal aid services. His petition for asylum was granted last March, and he was able to find a job and housing (with an Eritrean family) in Cleveland with the assistance of Catholic Charities. "I was lucky to come here," he said. "They (Catholic Charities) helped me with everything. Once I came here I had a place to live, a job, and a place to recover my mind." His case for asylum was argued by Adriana Coppola, immigration staff attorney, who said only a third of such requests are usually granted. Dawit's case was based on religious persecution. Another success story involves Yvon Kipata, 56, who was jailed and beaten by government troops during the civil war in the Democratic Republic of Congo that started in 1998. He and his wife and six children were able to escape, and spent 15 years living in a refugee camp before coming to the U.S. Kipata recently told how he was a businessman, running boats on Lake Tanganyka, when his operation was taken over by government troops. "We lived like slaves," he said. "They forced you to work for them for nothing." Kipata said that when his pregnant wife was identified as a Tutsi, a group that sided with rebel forces during the war, she was briefly jailed. Then, a soldier who belonged to the same tribe as Kipata was able to sneak her and their children out of the country. Kipata was not able to go along and was imprisoned. He said he was forced to work and was regularly beaten. "It was very bad," he said. "It's pain, but you must stay strong. But that is not easy. You try." One day, when a guard shot another soldier in a dispute, Kipata was able to take advantage of the resulting confusion and escape, later re-joining his family. They have been in Cleveland for nearly a year. Catholic Charities arranged for housing, and helped Kipata get a job as a food porter with Sodexo at the Cleveland Clinic. "It's a good life here," Kipata said. "I like Ohio and Cleveland. "I thank the whole Catholic Charities, the staff, for what they do for us," he added. Fatima Adam, 40, fled from her village in the Republic of Sudan in 2004 after it was attacked by counter-insurgency militia forces, and her father, a farmer, was shot to death. The nation that has been wracked by war and famine had more than 1 million refugees like Adam last year. "The government gives the guns to the (militia) and tell them to go out and kill all the black people, because we are black and not Arab," Adam recently recalled. She escaped with her mother, brothers and sisters to a refugee camp in Sudan, but even there, safety was not assured. Adam said women who left the camp to gather firewood were often attacked, beaten and raped. "The men, they just kill them," she said. Her legs still bother her from the beatings she suffered. She and her family spent eight years in the camp before medical problems forced her to seek attention in the country's capital, Khartoum. Then, she and her brother decided to seek out a country "that had good health and a safe place (where) no one can hurt you," she said. They came to Cleveland in 2015, and Catholic Charities helped her with job training, employment, finding a residence, learning the language and counseling for the memories that still linger. "It was bothering me. Always I was remembering my dad, our village," she said. Working, and the counseling, has helped. "Yeah, I'm a little better," Adam said. "It's just sometimes . . . You cannot forget these things that happened. You cannot forget." Adam, who is a leather worker for Fount in Cleveland, hopes to obtain her U.S. citizenship in five years, then bring the rest of her family from Sudan to America. "Cleveland is very, very nice because people are very good here. Everything is safe here," she said. "I'm very happy to be here."
130 points by The Plain Dealer | Sudan Cleveland Clinic Cleveland Case Western Reserve University Refugee Prison
Ethiopian Premier Calls Beijing a Model for U.S. on Job Growth
Prime Minister Hailemariam Desalegn said in a rare interview that President Donald Trump’s “America first” message is following the lead of key Ethiopian ally China in looking to stimulate domestic job growth.
443 points by The Wall Street Journal | United States Addis Ababa Republic Ethiopia African Union World War II Sudan Franklin D. Roosevelt
Doctor from Sudan fears repercussions from Trump's immigration ban
A nephrology fellow at Case Western Reserve University said he is uncertain about what effect President Donald Trump's order on immigration. Watch video CLEVELAND, Ohio -- Dr. Mohamed Abdalla is a nephrology fellow at Case Western Reserve University, a Sudan native and a permanent U.S. resident. For now, he knows he can stay in the United States, but President Donald Trump's ban on travel from seven Muslim majority countries has him worried about himself, his family and scores of others already here or with plans to emigrate here. "We're still confused about what exactly to do. It is still a very chaotic situation," he said Wednesday after his shift at University Hospitals ended and while he worked at the Louis Stokes Cleveland VA Medical Center. Abdalla expects to graduate from Case in June and planned to invite his father and father-in-law from Sudan to the ceremony. That likely won't happen now. The order also means he and his family can't travel to Sudan for vacation this summer, Abdalla said. "This is a summer vacation and we need the kids to know their relatives, their cousins and their grandparents," he said. Abdalla is one of many medical professionals and students whose future in the United States is unclear in the wake of Trump's order. Cleveland is a city with three major teaching hospitals that regularly employ residents from overseas. The 40-year-old Abdalla is one of several Sudanese doctors in the city who are affected by Trump's order. Cleveland Clinic resident Dr. Suha Abushamma was detained in New York on Saturday before being put on a plane to Saudi Arabia. Abushamma was here on a work visa but claimed in a lawsuit that immigration officials misled her into signing forms to invalidate her visa. The Clinic, along with Abushamma's lawyers, are working to bring her back to the U.S. Trump's order included a 90-day travel ban affecting citizens of seven countries, including Sudan. The president has said the order was to prevent a terrorist attack on U.S. soil. The ban affected people with work visas and green cards, though the federal government on Sunday said people with green cards may enter the U.S. Abdalla, a Muslim, does not know Abushamma but expressed concern for her well-being. He said the Islamic State, a terrorist organization that carries out attacks in the name of Islam, has tarnished the reputation of all Muslims, the vast majority who are peaceful. "I think now Muslims all over the world are paying the price for whatever ISIS is doing," Abdalla said. Abdalla has been in the United States since 2010 when he came here on a work visa. He got his green card in 2015. He lives in Westlake with his wife Nada Abdalla and his six children. His wife and three of their children are permanent residents, while their other three children were born in the United States. The family plans to stay in the country after Mohamed Abdalla's fellowship ends. Nada Abdalla said Trump is unpredictable. She worries his actions may affect more than just traveling outside the U.S. She said she plans to become a citizen and worries that might not be possible under this president. She said she and her husband have been glued to CNN when they are both at home. "He is very worried," she said. "I'm a stay-at-home mom, so my worries are contained in the house. I'm pretty sure he worries outside the house more than me." Both said they have has never been hassled about their religion in the United States. Nada Abdalla said she answered a question on a form when applying for her visa in 2010. She wears a hijab so her faith is obvious, but she said it has never caused concern. Mohamed Abdalla said this kind of treatment is why they came to the United States. "Because of the freedom," he said. "So now we have to fight for freedom in our country and here." He expressed concern for fellow medical professionals from Sudan and other banned countries who either are here or want to come here. Interviews for this year's residency program, which are conducted for March, are also up in the air for many applicants in the countries listed in Trump's order. Mohamed Abdalla said he was not sure how program directors for the teaching hospitals in the Cleveland area would react to Trump's order. At least one local hospital, the MetroHealth System, has appeared to acknowledge the trouble prospective foreign medical residents might face. Marcie Becker, the hospital's director of international affairs and graduate medical education, said in a Jan. 26 email to her employees that any doctors matched with the hospital from those seven countries may not be able to come to the U.S. until visa applications are being processed again. Mohamed Abdalla stuck up for Sudan multiple times during his interview, saying many people who emigrate from the country contribute great things to the United States. "That's good for them. That's good for their families. That's good for the country," he said. "That's even good for the United States because they contribute. Whenever somebody gets something from here and he leaves or stays here, still his contribution is there somewhere."
351 points by The Plain Dealer | United States Case Western Reserve University Islam Sudan Physician Saudi Arabia President of the United States Medical education
Refugee travel ban brings sadness to "Lost Boy" Lopez Lomong
On training runs through the woods, two-time Olympian Lopez Lomong's mind frequently wanders back in time. He thinks about arriving in this country as one of the "Lost Boys of Sudan ," with nothing more than a book featuring the Statue of Liberty on the cover. He remembers becoming a ...
-2 points by The Washington Times | 2008 Summer Olympics Sibling Summer Olympic Games United States Sudan
What we know so far about President Trump’s travel ban
Last week, Trump ordered a 90-day ban on entry and visa issuance to nationals of Iraq, Syria, Sudan, Iran, Somalia, Libya and Yemen.
106 points by Daily News | United States United States Department of Homeland Security U.S. Customs and Border Protection Immigration to the United States Birthright citizenship in the United States of America Sudan Human migration Iraq War
US seeks sanctions on South Sudan rebel leader, army chief
UNITED NATIONS (AP) - The United States is seeking to impose sanctions on South Sudan's rebel leader, army chief of staff and information minister for obstructing peace in the world's newest nation. An annex to the U.S. resolution calling for an arms embargo and new sanctions, obtained Friday by The ...
-2 points by The Washington Times | United States United Nations United Nations Security Council United Nations Charter Russia Republic of China Sudan Korean War
U.S. pushes for U.N. to blacklist South Sudan's Machar, Malong
UNITED NATIONS (Reuters) - The United States proposed on Friday that the United Nations Security Council blacklist South Sudan opposition figure Riek Machar, South Sudan army chief Paul Malong and South Sudan Information Minister Michael Makuei.
673 points by Reuters | United States Sudan United Nations Democratic Republic of the Congo Southern Sudan Reuters Thomson Reuters Russia