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 THIS WEBSITE IS NO LONGER ACTIVE.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: may 31st, 2011

may 31st, 2011

Satellite Sentinel Project Releases New Visual Evidence of Government of Sudan War Crimes in Abyei

The Satellite Sentinel Project (SSP) has released new visual evidence that the Government of Sudan has committed grave violations of the Geneva Conventions and other war crimes, some of which may also constitute crimes against humanity. The totality of evidence from satellites and ground sources points to state-sponsored ethnic cleansing of much of the contested Abyei region, says SSP. The evidence is being conveyed to the International Criminal Court and the UN Security Council.

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may 31st, 2011

Board Members George Clooney and John Prendergast Joint Op-Ed: "Dancing with a Dictator in Sudan"

As far as the eye could see, thousands of displaced people were scattered, accompanied by what little they had left in the world.This surreal vista, which we saw visiting Abyei in January, had no shelters but had big beds and suitcases and dresser drawers sitting in the open or under trees.After years of displacement, thanks to the north-south war that raged in Sudan from 1983 to 2005, thousands of Sudanese had begun the long journey home. They hoped to vote that month in the referendum on southern independence.

 

But they never voted, because the government in Khartoum wouldn’t allow the plebescite to take place in Abyei, and they never resettled, because they had no support to return after so long. So thousands hunkered down in this Connecticut-size region between North and South Sudan, two historically separate territories that were lumped together at independence in 1956 and whose racial and religious divides have chafed since. Last week the long history of tensions ignited when Khartoum sent its army and allied militias to forcibly occupy the area. The regime engaged in aerial bombing, tank and artillery attacks. Its militias looted and burned villages.

[read more]

NEWS

last updated january 16th, 2019

january 16th, 2019

NY Times’ Nicholas Kristof: “Marching Toward a Massacre”

In his column on the current protests in Sudan, NY Times’ Nicholas Kristof speaks to Enough Project Senior Advisor Omer Ismail. 

december 12th, 2018

War Crimes Suspect Patrice-Edouard Ngaissona Turned Over to the ICC: A Glimmer of Hope for Victims in CAR

 

Note: This blog was originally published by The Enough Project.

Today, a Central African Republican militia commander, Patrice-Edouard Ngaissona, was arrested by French authorities in Paris, pursuant to an International Criminal Court (ICC) arrest warrant. This series of arrests represents a glimmer of hope for the victims of CAR’s brutal war, and highlights the international court’s capacity to advance accountability.


december 10th, 2018

In Joint Statement, NGOs Urge London Metal Exchange to Adopt Thorough Due Diligence Standards

 

Note: This blog was originally published by The Enough Project.

On December 5, 2018, the Enough Project and 12 other international NGOs submitted the below letter to the London Metal Exchange (LME), urging it to adopt thorough due diligence standards into its recent Responsible Sourcing proposal.

november 6th, 2018

Splintered Warfare II

The proliferation of politico-military groups and various armed factions in the Central African Republic, along with the transnational trafficking of weapons and natural resources, presents high stakes for the entire Central African region.

october 25th, 2018

This Terror Sponsor Just Got Into the U.S. on a Diplomatic Passport

 

Note: This op-ed originally appeared in The Daily Beast and was written by John Prendergast.

To head its embassy in Washington, Sudan sent General Mohamed Atta, the former chief of the notorious National Intelligence and Security Services (NISS), who has arrived with no fanfare in Washington to embark on this new assignment.

His entrance was quiet for a reason.

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