photo by jon nicholson
photo by jon nicholson


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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last update: december 29th, 2010

december 29th, 2010

Board Member George Clooney: "The World is Watching" - New Satellite Sentinel Project Aims to Deter War in Sudan

A new human rights project -- initiated by Not On Our Watch board member George Clooney -- will combine satellite imagery analysis and field reports with Google's Map Maker technology to deter the resumption of war between North and South Sudan.


Launched today, the Satellite Sentinel Project will use satellite imagery analysis and crowd-sourced mapping to monitor the tense border between North and South Sudan.


The Satellite Sentinel Project is available at Follow the link for further info.

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december 9th, 2010

Nicholas Kristof: "George Clooney in Sudan"

Nicholas Kristof's New York Times blog premieres the new video with board member George Clooney, "Endgame in Sudan."

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last updated september 28th, 2017

september 28th, 2017

New Report: Breaking Out of the Spiral in South Sudan


Note: This blog was originally posted on


Today, the Enough Project published “Breaking Out of the Spiral in South Sudan: Anti-Money Laundering, Network Sanctions, and a New Peacemaking Architecture.” In this new report, authors Brian Adeba, Brad Brooks-Rubin, John Prendergast, and Jon Temin argue that the metastasizing crisis in South Sudan urgently requires a new strategy for achieving a sustainable peace. Conditions on the ground are unbearable for large swathes of South Sudan’s population and regional peacemaking efforts are not delivering results.

september 25th, 2017

New Enough Report: Strategic Pressure: A Blueprint for Addressing New Threats and Supporting Democratic Change in the DRC.


Note: This blog was originally published on


Today, the Enough Project published “Strategic Pressure: A Blueprint for Addressing New Threats and Supporting Democratic Change in the DRC,” by Founding Director John Prendergast and Deputy Policy Director Sasha Lezhnev. The report recommends that an effective strategy to bringCongoback from the brink of crisis should focus on strongly supportingCongoleseefforts to achieve a democratic transition through a much more robust strategy of financial pressure. At the same time, the strategy should entail pushing for key structural reforms and immediate conflict mitigation steps in the Kasai region and the east.

august 14th, 2017

Senators Corker and Coons to Treasury Secretary Mnuchin: Deploy Financial Tools to End Corrupt Behavior of South Sudanese Leaders


Note: This press release was originally published on


In a letter to U.S. Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin, Senate Foreign Relations Committee Chairman Bob Corker (R-TN) and Senator Chris Coons (D-DE) detail the necessary steps the Treasury Department should take on South Sudan to “cut off the free flow of resources to the political and military elites, their families and associates.”

The Enough Project applauds Senators Corker and Coons for their focus on the use of financial tools to address the nexus of conflict and corruption in South Sudan, and for their leadership and commitment to a peaceful resolution to the conflict in the country.

july 28th, 2017

Dire Humanitarian Situation in Darfur Alarms U.S. Embassy in Sudan


Note: This blog was originally published on


A “deteriorating” humanitarian situation in Jebel Marra in the Darfur region is getting the attention of U.S. embassy officials in Khartoum, Sudan, who expressed concern at what is being described as “critical levels of severe acute malnutrition” despite a concerted effort by aid agencies to arrest the worsening situation. In a statement, the embassy said the situation demands a concerted multi-sector response.

july 27th, 2017

Pushing for Progress on Abyei


Learn more about the ongoing tensions in Abyei in the Enough Project's two-part blog series.

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