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U.N. human rights experts say some South Sudanese military leaders are responsible for committing atrocities across the country; a new campaign raises awareness about women's rights; and a civil society activist calls for an investigation into missing funds allocated for teacher salaries.
Human rights lawyers file a lawsuit against the government of South Sudan; ambassadors in South Sudan call for laws that prohibit gender-based violence in the country; and South Sudanese struggle to make the shift from Arabic to English, the official language of South Sudan.
China signs South Sudan’s revitalized peace deal; a joint African Union and United Nations peacekeeping mission cuts operations in Darfur because of improved security in the region; and overjoyed residents celebrate restored power in Bor and the end of a six year blackout.
The former minister of national security and head of the South Sudan army says he won’t go back to Juba. Former SPLM detainee Oyai Deng Ajack says he doesn’t trust President Kiir to implement the September peace deal; Boma state officials say armed youths killed 3 government soldiers while they were escorting Governor Yau Yau to recover stolen cattle from Jonglei state.
The Ceasefire and Transitional Security Arrangements, Monitoring Mechanism the body tasked with monitoring South Sudan’s permanent ceasefire, says there has been a significant improvement in the way the warring parties are observing the ceasefire; a new report by the London-based Conflict Armament Research accuses Uganda of diverting European-made weapons into South Sudan
The South Sudan government announces a three-year development plan for the country; Jonglei State authorities impose a curfew in the capital, Bor; and the former SPLM-IO governor of Kapoeta State urges President Kiir to pardon political detainees being held in Juba.
The SPLM-IO calls on IGAD to allow Riek Machar to freely participate in implementing the revitalized peace agreement; signatories are behind schedule in carrying out portions of the peace deal; and the head of the International Committee of the Red Cross in South Sudan says the peace agreement will reunite thousands of children with their families.
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