If representatives of Sudan’s government are allowed at the National Prayer Breakfast, any prayers for peace for the people of Darfur will surely fall on deaf ears.
Four successes show that the news is not all bad in the world of atrocity prevention and that we have something hopeful to build off of for 2015.
In 2014, our fans on Facebook shared posts reaching millions, took thousands of actions to stop genocide, and started thousands of conversations about building the movement to end genocide.
As we look to the new year, here's a glimpse of where things stand in South Sudan and why action must be taken now to prevent another year of devastation.
A year after fighting began in South Sudan, peace is elusive. But this man sees hope in forgiveness, in the Diaspora and in the world’s ability to act.
Rafique and his family are part of an exodus of desperate Rohingya fleeing Burma. They were lucky to survive the journey but now they are trying to save their son.
What do you do when the world isn’t paying attention to one of the worst crises? You put 30 foot images on the sides of buildings.
It is more than a decade since the genocide in Darfur began, yet the quest for justice has hardly begun.
What you need to know: 50,000 people have been killed, 1.9 million people have been forced from their homes and the threat of widespread famine looms.
Even measured against a long history of abuse, Sudan’s recent actions led by President Omar al-Bashir are dangerous warning signs.