Sudan

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  • Colonialism In Sudan

    half of the 20th century, Sudan, which included the territories of present-day Sudan and South Sudan, was ruled by a dual colonial government known as the Anglo-Egyptian Condominium (1899–1956)” (Seri-Hersch, Iris). The Condominium allowed British to maintain the authority of both Egypt and Sudan while occupying the Nile. Conquered by the British Empire, the colonial era in Sudan directed the country into North and South. However, positive changes associate amongst the North, while a mostly negative influence hovered over the South. With intentions to conquer Sudan, the British Empire took control of the North, leaving Christian authority to determine the future of the South. Altogether, colonialism in Sudan established positive…

    Words: 949 - Pages: 4
  • Dehumanization In Sudan

    carried out attacks against the civilians. (“Who’s At Risk? Sudan Backgrounder”) The modern genocidal conflict in Sudan is similar to the Holocaust because it employs dehumanization, extermination, and denial.…

    Words: 726 - Pages: 3
  • The Darfur Genocide In Sudan

    groaning and shrieking in agony, clutching his body. She saw her mother kicking and screaming, telling her to run. The girls vision was blurry, overflowing with pain, but she knew this day was going to come, so she ran. A genocide in Sudan has been occurring for a while now, it started on February 26, 2003 and it is still happening to this day. The “Darfur Genocide” refers the Janjaweed militia in Sudan that, “systematically destroy Darfurians by burning villages, looting economic resources,…

    Words: 1618 - Pages: 7
  • Analysis: The Lost Boys Of Sudan

    The Lost Boys of Sudan have an epic story of survival which is one of courage, hope, and resilience in the face of tragedy that seems unimaginable. Many children as young as only 5 years old saw their parents being butchered in a brutal way and was forced to take flight and travel a 1000 miles on foot without any food or water in dense African jungles trying to survive against wild animals and enemy soldiers. That's exactly what the Lost Boys of Sudan had to go through. According to the World…

    Words: 492 - Pages: 2
  • Displacement In Sudan Analysis

    Analysis of the Displacement in Sudan Description: Different from anthropology, ethnography is the study of how cultures dynamically change over time while being mindful of intercultural relationships within these civilizations. Ethnographers take the time to observe how people react to these changes, and how the differences of their cultures impact the civilians that live there. As researchers collect data from areas of interests, there is hope that this holistic style of study sheds light to…

    Words: 1237 - Pages: 5
  • South Sudan Conflict Causes

    creation of the newest country in Africa, the Republic of South Sudan, which was completed in 2011. What are the reasons for current conflicts within South Sudan between 2013 and 2016? Although South Sudan is one of the world’s newest nations, South Sudan has a history of conflict which includes Egypt’s imperialism, and the “Arab” north against the “African” south. In the late 1800s South Sudan was under joint British Egyptian rule and therefore was considered part of Anglo- Egyptian Sudan as…

    Words: 1646 - Pages: 7
  • Lost Children In Sudan Essay

    The Lost Children of Sudan should remain in Sudan because they need to repair their country. Neighboring countries and continents should aid them with their problems and be more involved to prevent the wars that are producing child soldiers. Sudan suffered from multiple long civil wars, on and off since 1955. During the wars, the armies would train children, at any age under 18, to operate a gun and kill the opposing side. These children became the “Lost Children of Sudan”. Even though the…

    Words: 1009 - Pages: 5
  • Essay On Dehumanization In Darfur

    protect and stop the war. Sudanese government forces joined with affiliated Janjaweed militia to African settlements. They concentrated and aggregated racial epithets in process of organized terror and dehumanization, which increased the severity of victimization, the lasting and lethal scar of the state of genocide. The findings question counter-insurgency and primordial explanations, while maintaining aspects of the population-resource, instrumental, cognitive perspectives and constructionist…

    Words: 1185 - Pages: 5
  • Democracy In Non Western Countries

    Ever since Sudan gained independence from Britain and Egypt in 1956, its political landscape has experienced seemingly endless sociopolitical and economic turmoil due to ethnic conflicts amongst the 570 different tribes with diverse sets of faiths, social backgrounds and cultures, and more so due to religious tensions and power politics between the dominant Arab-Islamic North and the repressed Christian South. The 1989 coup d’etat resulted in the successful overthrow of democratically elected…

    Words: 1509 - Pages: 7
  • Jalila Khamis Koko Essay

    Growing up in the Nuba Mountain region of Sudan, Jalila Khamis Koko grew up to face an incredible challenge in her life. Born in South Kordofan around 1968, Koko experienced and witnessed many violence from the civil war in her country. South Kordofan, centered in the Nuba Mountains with its capital, Kadugli, is the only state in northern Sudan to produce oil in its fertile area of Abyei, claimed by both Sudan and South Sudan since the two countries could not decide which one should own the…

    Words: 1891 - Pages: 8
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