Drawing upon the voices of cultural leaders to protect and assist the vulnerable, marginalized and displaced.
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The successful launch of South Sudan’s referendum is cause for celebration, but a lot of work remains, emphasized Senator John Kerry, and board members George Clooney and John Prendergast at a press conference in Juba on the first day of polling.
Follow the link for further coverage of the press conference, and visit www.satsentinel.org for a full overview of the Satellite Sentinel Project, as well as daily updates.
On Sunday, as Sudanese voters participated in the first day of a week-long referendum on self-determination, CNN’s "Fareed Zakaria GPS" aired an interview with board members George Clooney and John Prendergast.
The pair of human rights activists told CNN (and as many as 280 million CNN-I viewers around the world) about the use of satellite imagery to detect and deter human rights crimes in Darfur and southern Sudan by denying deniability and promoting greater accountability.
Follow the link for a recap of the interview, and visit www.satsentinel.org for a full overview of the Satellite Sentinel Project, as well as daily updates.
"The US-based Famine Early Warning System Network has warned that food stocks will be depleted this month in western Zimbabwe where some 2 million people face hunger--this amid political agitation over a fresh wave of farm invasions and land grabs."
"Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe said on Wednesday he was giving the US Obama administration time to lift sanctions its predecessor imposed on his country, saying he did not expect immediate action."
"The US plans to change its approach to Burma, enlisting a combination of sanctions and engagement in a fresh bid to persuade the ruling junta to allow more democratic freedoms, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said Wednesday."
"A key US Senator sharply critical of US economic sanctions on Burma announced Tuesday he would hold an October 1 hearing on their effectiveness in fostering democratic reforms there."
"For the first time in nine years, the United States allowed Burma's foreign minister to come to Washington, a sign of softening US policy toward the military junta that has run that Asian nation for nearly five decades."