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The U.K. Special Envoy for Sudan and South Sudan expresses concern about the revitalized peace agreement; authors of a new report issued through the 'Enough Project' say the new deal will do little to change the situation in South Sudan; and the Vice-President of South Sudan says violence in his country continues because of illiteracy among South Sudanese.
The speaker of the South Sudan National Assembly calls on South Sudanese to support the revitalized peace deal; Ambassador Philip Jada Natana talks about the relationship between the United States and South Sudan; and Ugandan pop star-turned lawmaker Bobi Wine returns home from the U.S.
A new report by Amnesty International accuses the South Sudan Army of committing atrocities against civilians; women’s rights activists in Juba stage a march demanding human rights violators be brought to justice; and a senior U.N. official in South Sudan says an element of trust is missing among the warring parties who signed the final peace deal.
President Salva Kiir suspends South-West Aviation from operating in South Sudan; Germany donates twelve million U.S. dollars to the U.N. Food Program in South Sudan; and hundreds of students who completed secondary school are denied access to their examination results.
President Salva Kiir calls rebel leader Riek Machar to discuss reported fighting in parts of Yei River State; the South Sudan Army arrests a national security officer accused of shooting a U.N. peacekeeper; and a senior analyst with the Atlantic Council outlines what the government of Sudan needs to do to ease its economic crisis.
South Sudan’s warring parties signed what they call a final peace deal to end five years of conflict that has killed tens of thousands. And President Kiir returned to Juba International Airport today to be greeted by jubilant supporters after signing the peace deal with rebel leader Riek Machar in Addis Ababa.
IGAD heads of state and government officials meet in Addis Ababa to deliberate on the final status of the peace deal; South Sudanese activists call on warring parties to compromise on unresolved issues and end the conflict; and a hybrid court of South Sudan has yet to be established in accordance with the 2015 peace agreement.
South Sudan’s warring parties and civil society delegates travel to Addis Ababa for the final signing of the revitalized peace agreement; the founder of 'The Enough Project' links corruption to the ongoing conflict in South Sudan; and the National Minister of Transport is summoned to explain the cause of the deadly plane crash in Eastern Lakes State.
South Sudan’s warring parties and civil society delegates travel to Addis Ababa for the final signing ceremony of the revitalized peace agreement; the founder of the Enough Project links corruption with the ongoing conflict in South Sudan; and the National Minister of Transport is summoned to explain the cause of a plane crash in Eastern Lakes State.
South Sudan aviation officials investigate the cause of a deadly plane crash in Eastern Lakes State; President Salva Kiir reaches a deal with the Chinese government to build more roads across South Sudan in exchange for crude oil; and a church leader receives death threats from South Sudanese military officials.
Activists on a campaign to “Free Peter Biar” reach the South Sudan Embassy in Washington, D.C.; the U.N. World Food Program gains access to thousands of families in the Bagari Area of Wau State; and police arrest aid workers for allegedly stealing food to distribute among vulnerable South Sudanese in Bor.
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