Fifteen Eighty Four


Tag Archives: Sudan

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  • 30 Apr 2020
    Aziz Z. Huq, Tom Ginsburg

    How Do Constitutions Get Implemented?

    On July 9, 2011, it was announced with great fanfare that South Sudan had become the world’s newest nation state. As new countries are wont to do, that very day President Salva Kiir promulgated a new Constitution, the Transitional Constitution of the Republic of South Sudan. With substantial input from international actors and academics, the […]

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  • 23 Jul 2013
    Mark Fathi Massoud

    The Rule of Law in Sudan

    July is an important month for the people of Sudan. It marks the country’s 1956 independence from the British, the 2005 start of a transitional government that ended Africa’s longest civil war, and the 2011 secession of South Sudan. Sudan was also recently ranked the third most “failed state” in the world.

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  • 16 Jul 2008
    John Hagan, Wenona Rymond-Richmond

    Darfur Justice: 5 Years Later

    Still Overdue, Still Undone In our book, Darfur and the Crime of Genocide, we analyze evidence that goes well beyond the new charges filed against Sudanese President Al Bashir by the International Criminal Court Prosecutor, Luis Moreno-Ocampo.The evidence is largely developed from an important but neglected U.S. State Department interview based survey of more than […]

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  • 14 Jul 2008

    Omar Hassan al-Bashir Charged with Genocide

    Luis Moreno-Ocampo, prosecutor for the International Criminal Court has filed a request for an arrest warrant for President of Sudan Omar Hassan al-Bashir. From the New York Times: ‘Announcing the request, the prosecutor, Luis Moreno-Ocampo, said that Mr. Bashir “masterminded and implemented” a plan to destroy the three main ethnic groups in Darfur, the Fur, […]

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