photo by jon nicholson
photo by jon nicholson

IMPORTANT NOTICE: AS OF FEBRUARY 2019, NOT ON OUR WATCH HAS MERGED WITH THE SENTRY. NOOW HAS BEEN RE-NAMED THE SENTRY, WITH THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS AND SCOPE OF WORK REMAINING THE SAME UNDER THE NEW NAME. THIS WEBSITE IS NO LONGER ACTIVE. PLEASE VISIT THESENTRY.ORG.

 

FOUNDERS

Don Cheadle

George Clooney

Matt Damon

Brad Pitt

David Pressman

Jerry Weintraub

 

Drawing upon the voices of cultural leaders to protect and assist the vulnerable, marginalized, and displaced.

 

Not On Our Watch is a federally registered 501(c)3 charity.

 

 

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feature stories

last update: january 8th, 2014

august 5th, 2013

Evidence of Violence, Civilian Displacement in South Sudan’s Jonglei State

The human rights and humanitarian crisis in South Sudan’s largest state of Jonglei continues to worsen. The long history of rebellion and inter-ethnic clashes in Jonglei has evolved into three overlapping crises: major intercommunal attacks between Murle and Lou Nuer militias, which have led to thousands of deaths and displacements; anongoing destructive rebellion led by David Yau Yau; and major human rights abuses committed by South Sudan’s army against Murle civilians. The suffering of Jonglei’s civilian population is intensifying from the continuing violence and a lack of access to humanitarian assistance.

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july 17th, 2013

Satellite Imagery Shows Sudan Maintains Infantry in Border Zone

New satellite imagery reveals that in Sudan Armed Forces, or SAF, maintains military units within the Safe Demilitarized Border Zone in violation of Sudan and South Sudan’s September 2012 agreements to remove all armed forces in the zone. DigitalGlobe imagery taken in July 2013 shows infantry presence in the Sudanese towns of Keri Kera and al Miquenis.

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NEWS

last updated march 29th, 2018

march 29th, 2018

New Brief: EU Financial Leverage for Impact in South Sudan

 

Note: This blog was originally published on enoughproject.org.

A new policy brief published today by the Enough Project urges the European Union to more clearly and consistently assert leadership and develop much-needed financial leverage that could support a truly reinvigorated peace process in South Sudan, a country hijacked by corrupt elites and marred by brutal conflict and urgent humanitarian crises.

march 21st, 2018

U.S. Takes Action against South Sudanese Public and Private Oil Entities


Note: This statment was originally published on thesentry.org.

 

March 21, 2018 (Washington, DC) – Today, the United States announced it was taking action against 15 South Sudanese oil-related entities “whose revenues have contributed to the ongoing crisis in South Sudan.” U.S. as well as non-U.S. companies will now need a license to export, re-export, or transfer exports of any U.S.-origin goods or technology to the listed entities.

march 19th, 2018

The Sentry Brings Aboard OFAC Corruption and Human Rights Targeting Chief Joshua White as Director of Policy and Analysis

 

Note: This press release originally appeared on thesentry.org.

The Sentry is pleased to announce its new Director of Policy and Analysis, Joshua White.

White joins The Sentry after eight years with the U.S. Department of the Treasury’s Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC), where he was most recently the first Chief for Human Rights and Corruption in its targeting division.

march 8th, 2018

Sharing Emi Mahmoud’s Dreams for Peace on International Women’s Day 2018

 

Note: This blog was originally posted on enoughproject.org.

 

Thursday, March 8th, 2018 is International Women’s Day. At The Enough Project, we focus on countries in East and Central Africa where women and girls are too often the victims of brutal and devastating violence. However, these women and girls are also at the forefront crucial initiatives pushing for peace, inclusion, and transparency in their respective countries. Last month, we had the honor of featuring Darfuri activist and poet Emi Mahmoud at the Lemkin Summit to End Genocide and Mass Atrocities. In honor of this year’s International Women’s Day, we are continuing to highlight and amplify her work.

march 8th, 2018

Red Flags in DR Congo’s Electoral Process: Time for Consequences

 

Note: This blog originally appeared on enoughproject.org.

Although the government of the Democratic Republic of Congo promised to hold elections by the end of this year, there are strong warning signs that a credible democratic transition is at risk. Now is a key moment for the United States, African states, and Europe to influence that process and get the country back on track. In its 58-year history, the Democratic Republic of the Congo has yet to have a peaceful transfer of power through democratic elections. Current President Joseph Kabila’s term of office expired in December 2016, but his government has repeatedly failed to hold elections. Each time the Kabila administration delays elections, it trots out a smoke screen of technical excuses, and some of these are the government’s own making. The true reason Congo has not held elections is lack of political will – because the will rests principally with the financial interests of those in power.

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