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photo by jon nicholson

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

 

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feature stories

last update: may 13th, 2009

may 13th, 2009

Report, Statements Address Plight of Burma's Political Prisoners

Amid recent news reports detailing the continued detention and worsening health of Burmese leader Aung San Suu Kyi, Western media, governing bodies, international and local NGOs have issued statements calling for immediate aid to Burmese political prisoners. On May 11, the Thailand-based Assistance Association for Political Prisoners (AAPP) released a report outlining the hardships faced by these prisoners, entitled: "Burma's Prisons and Labor Camps: Silent Killing Fields." Following this, the EU issued a statement calling on the Burmese regime to provide Suu Kyi with proper medical attention. On May 13, Amnesty International released a statement condemning the lack of care given to political prisoners.

 

Follow the jump for links to the report and these statements, as well as to a petition in support of Burma's political prisoners.

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april 20th, 2009

Desmond Tutu Burma Op-Ed: "What Burma Needs From the White House"

"When President Obama was elected, I was filled with hope that America would regain the moral standing to aid those who are impoverished and oppressed around the world. I have since rejoiced to see him reversing the most obnoxious policies of the Bush administration--by ending torture, announcing the closure of the detention camp at Guantanamo Bay and engaging the world on climate change, to name just a few. But there is another issue on which America's moral leadership is desperately needed, and here, it must be acknowledged, President Bush was on the side of the angels: the struggle for human rights and justice in Burma."

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NEWS

last updated february 7th, 2019

february 7th, 2019

U.S. Should Suspend Normalization Talks with Sudan Regime; Impose Global Magnitsky Sanctions

The Enough Project strongly denounces the deadly violence the Sudanese regime has unleashed against peaceful protesters and supports the aspirations of the people of Sudan as they protest against three decades of mass atrocities and institutional corruption under the autocratic rule of President Omar al-Bashir. We call on the U.S. government, European governments, the African Union, and the broader international community to hold the Khartoum regime accountable for the many lives lost, injuries sustained, and countless protesters detained and tortured as the regime attempts to silence the Sudanese peoples’ struggle for democracy and good governance.

january 23rd, 2019

7DNews - Sudan’s Unprecedented Protests Continue

Enough Project’s Senior Advisor Dr. Suliman Baldo speaks to 7DNews on the ongoing protests in Sudan.


january 17th, 2019

Elie Wiesel Genocide and Atrocity Prevention Act Signed Into Law

The Elie Wiesel Genocide and Prevention Act (GAPA) was signed into law by President Trump on January 14, 2019. In previous years, Lemkin Summit participants led hundreds of constituent meetings on the Summit’s lobby days during which they advocated for the passage of GAPA.

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.


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