Sudan uprising

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Sudan's conflict, explained


How Sudan's top two military men turned on each other Subscribe and turn on notifications 🔔 so you don't miss any videos: 🤍 On December 19, 2018, protests broke out in small cities throughout Sudan amid an economic crisis, eventually reaching the country's capital, Khartoum. These protests posed the biggest challenge to Sudan's longest-serving dictator, Omar al-Bashir, who throughout his regime did everything he could to remain in power. Bashir relied on various security sectors to protect him from being overthrown. However, his plan ultimately failed on April 11, 2019, when the country's army, the Sudanese Armed Forces, and a paramilitary force, the Rapid Support Forces, sided with the protesters and carried out a military coup, toppling Bashir. The end of Bashir's regime brought hope to the protesters, but they remained skeptical about the men who had overthrown him. SAF’s Abdel Fattah Burhan and RSF’s Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo (aka Hemeti) took control of the country after the coup and made repeated promises to hand over power to civilians, which would put Sudan on a democratic path. But they continuously delayed fulfilling their promises and instead turned against each other, vying for power in Sudan. The two men have brutally interrupted Sudan’s pro-democracy revolution. The fighting between the two men's forces started out in Sudan's capital, Khartoum, and spread all over the country. Recent ceasefire breakdowns have led to more bursts of violence, especially in Darfur, a region still reeling from the aftermath of a genocide at the hands of Bashir's regime. Watch the latest episode of Atlas to understand how their feud has undermined the democratic aspirations of the protesters and put Sudan at risk of a civil war. Note: The headline has been updated. Previous headline: The two men who derailed Sudan’s revolution Sources and additional reading: This Q&A by the New Yorker featuring Mai Hassan helped us understand Omar al-Bashir’s coup-proofing agenda - 🤍 This article by Mat Nashed was a great starting point for us to learn more about the recent conflict- 🤍 Local reporting by Radio Dabanga kept us up-to-date with the day to day of the conflict - 🤍 This paper by Global Witness provided us with information on how the RSF became wealthy 🤍 We found the International Crisis Group’s in depth reporting analyses and commentary very useful throughout our reporting and research - 🤍 Keeping up with Ism’ail Kushkush’s and Yousra Elbagir’s reporting throughout the revolution helped us understand the lead up towards Burhan’s and Hemeti’s rivalry - 🤍 🤍 Vox is an explanatory newsroom on a mission to help everyone understand our weird, wonderful, complicated world, so that we can all help shape it. Part of that mission is keeping our work free. You can help us do that by making a gift: 🤍 Watch our full video catalog: 🤍 Follow Vox on TikTok: 🤍 Check out our articles: 🤍 Listen to our podcasts: 🤍

Female Activist Symbol of Sudan’s Uprising


Alaa Salah has become a symbol for the role of women in the uprising against Sudan’s autocratic leader Omar al-Bashir, who was ousted by the military last week.. Footage of her singing traditional songs at protests in Khartoum have gone viral on social media. The protests against al-Bashir gained momentum after Algeria's President Abdelaziz Bouteflika, in power for 20 years, resigned in response to weeks of similar protests.

Sudan: fierce clashes between the army and paramilitary forces


Fierce clashes have broken out in Sudan between the army and rebel paramilitary forces - with heavy gunfire and explosions in the centre of the capital Khartoum. (Subscribe: 🤍 A group calling itself the Rapid Support Forces claimed it had seized the city's international airport and control of the Republican Palace - where the Sudanese presidency is based. Residents described chaotic scenes in the city. - Follow us on Instagram - 🤍

Sudan Deposed a Dictator, but Protests Won't Stop. Here's Why | The Dispatch


Even after forcing out president Omar al-Bashir, who ruled Sudan for 30 years, thousands of pro-democracy protesters are still out on the streets. Why? Because the country’s military generals have taken power into their hands. Subscribe: 🤍 More from The New York Times Video: 🤍 Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest culture trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch.

Fighting erupts in Sudan’s capital between army, paramilitary | Al Jazeera Newsfeed


Fierce fighting has erupted in Sudan’s capital Khartoum following days of tension between the army and the Rapid Support Forces paramilitary group. Subscribe to our channel 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 🤍 Find us on Facebook 🤍 Check our website: 🤍 Check out our Instagram page: 🤍 🤍AljazeeraEnglish #Aljazeeraenglish #News

Who is the woman who has become the symbol of the Sudan uprising?


- Protests in Sudan are gathering strength and now an image of a 22-year-old woman has captured the people’s spirit of defiance Thumbnail picture: twitter/🤍lana_hago #Sudan #NubianQueen #SudanUprising

Sudan: the women leading the calls for revolution


As a wave of protests continues against President Omar al-Bashir's 30-year rule, viral images reveal women spearheading the demonstrations, despite the dangers of speaking out against this oppressive regime. Price rises and food shortages first sparked unrest in December 2018, but the biggest demonstrations so far have taken place in recent days, shaking authorities in Khartoum Subscribe to Guardian News on YouTube ► 🤍 Support the Guardian ► 🤍 Today in Focus podcast ► 🤍 The Guardian YouTube network: The Guardian ► 🤍 Owen Jones talks ► 🤍 Guardian Football ► 🤍 Guardian Sport ► 🤍 Guardian Culture ► 🤍

Sudan revolution: June 3rd 2019 marks a turning point | DW News


On June 3rd, 2019, Sudan's government troops, including members of the Rapid Support Forces (RSF), opened fire on street protesters in what has become known as the Khartoum massacre. Dozens were reportedly killed and raped, and hundreds were injured. RSF commander General Mohamed Hamdan, also known as Hemedti, who is also the deputy head of the Transitional Military Council (TMC), claims to be investigating 'mistakes' made in connection with the alleged massacre. This is the story of what happened, told by those who witnessed it. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍

How protesters toppled a tyrant in Sudan | Hotspots


Widespread protests in Sudan resulted in the overthrow of one of Africa's longest ruling tyrants. The nation united in their opposition to Omar al-Bashir and his security services, but in the end it was his own army who turned on him forcing him out of power. Sky News takes you behind the scenes of the frantic battle for control in a nation desperate for democracy. SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel for more videos: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 For more content go to 🤍 and download our apps: Apple: 🤍 Android 🤍

'Nubian queen' becomes Sudan protest symbol - BBC News


Video of a woman leading chants in anti-government protests in the capital of Sudan, Khartoum, has been shared hundreds of thousands of times on Twitter. She has been dubbed "Kandaka", which means Nubian queen. The protesters are calling for the resignation of President Omar al-Bashir who has been accused of human rights abuses and allowing political corruption. Since protests began in December, 38 people have died, according to government officials. Human Rights Watch says the number is higher. Please subscribe HERE 🤍

Why 2 Armies are Fighting in Sudan? Fighting erupts in Sudan’s capital


Heavy gunfire and explosions were heard in Sudan’s capital Khartoum following days of tension between the army and a powerful paramilitary group. Shooting and blasts took place on Saturday in the vicinity of Sudan’s army headquarters and the defence ministry in central Khartoum. SUBSCRIBE : 👉 🤍 All materials in these videos are used for educational purposes and fall within the guidelines of fair use. No copyright infringement intended. If you are or represent the copyright owner of materials used in this video and have a problem with the use of said material, please send me an email, africanquestions🤍 , and we can sort it out. DISCLAIMER: All of my narration, and news coverage are based on my own opinions alone and are only done for entertainment purposes. Algeria, Angola, Benin, Botswana, Burkina Faso, Burundi, Cameroon, Cape Verde, Central African Republic, Chad, Comoros, Congo, Ivory Coast, Djibouti, Egypt, Equatorial Guinea, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Gabon, Gambia, Ghana, Guinea, Guinea-Bissau, Kenya, Lesotho, Liberia, Libya, Madagascar, Malawi, Mali, Mauritania, Mauritius, Morocco, Mozambique, Namibia, Niger, Nigeria, Rwana, Sao Tome and Principe, Senegal, Seychelles, Sierra Leone, Somalia, South Africa, Sudan, Swaziland, Tanzania, Togo, Tunisia, Uganda, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.

Sudanese protester captures emotional charge of political uprising | ITV News


Sudanese people are taking to the streets calling for a revolution. These protests span generations, classes and tribes where tens of thousands of people are united in demanding for freedom - a symbol of protest against the thirty year rule of President Omar al-Bashir. One image in particular has captured the emotional charge of the political uprising, as a young woman in Khartoum captivates protesters in the capital of Sudan, which has been shared thousands of times around the world. The woman, who has not been identified, had been dubbed "Kandaka", which means Nubian queen, and is the name by which women who have joined the protest have become known as. • Subscribe to ITV News on YouTube: 🤍 • Get breaking news and more stories at 🤍 Follow ITV News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow ITV News on Twitter: 🤍 Follow ITV News on Instagram: 🤍

Sudan revolution: Protest draws tens of thousands | DW News


Tens of thousands of protesters are taking to the streets in Sudan today, calling for civilian rule nearly three months after the army forced out long-ruling autocrat Omar al-Bashir. Talks between the two sides over a power-sharing agreement collapsed earlier this month when General Mohamed Hamdan's Rapid Support Forces (RSF) violently broke up a protest camp in Khartoum on June 3, 2019. Authorities said 61 people across the country were killed, but protest organizers and external observers estimate that the number of deaths is well over a hundred. Reports indicate that there were also hundreds of rapes and injuries. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍

What’s happening in Sudan after three months of war? | Start Here


Fighting in Sudan has been relentless, it’s spread and it’s reignited an ethnic conflict in Darfur. #AJStartHere with Sandra Gathmann explains what’s going on, three months after the war broke out between the Sudanese Army and the Rapid Support Forces. 00:35 - The main players — General al-Burhan vs Hemedti 01:55 - Khartoum is a warzone 03:55 - Why has an ethnic conflict been reignited in Darfur? 04:47 - Omar al-Bashir and the ICC 04:55 - Who are the Janjaweed? 05:35 - El-Geneina is seeing a “renewed genocidal campaign” 06:25 - Thousands of Sudanese refugees are crossing into Chad 07:10 - There’s a huge need for aid 08:50 - Why there’s no resolution to the war in sight This episode features: Hiba Morgan, Al Jazeera Correspondent Kholood Khair, Founding Director, Confluence Advisory Alex de Waal, Executive Director, World Peace Foundation Maysoon Dahab, Co-Director of the Sudan Research Group, The London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine Zein Basravi, Al Jazeera Correspondent Check out our other Start Here episodes 🤍 Subscribe to our channel 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 🤍 Find us on Facebook 🤍 Check our website: 🤍 And let us know in the comments if there’s a topic you find confusing and would like Start Here to cover ⤵️

Sudan uprising: 100 reportedly killed | USA TODAY


Over 100 have been reportedly killed with bodies found in the Nile River in a violent standoff in Sudan. 🤍 A Sudanese American shares what it feels like to have family in Sudan as an uprising takes place in the country's capital. More than 100 people were killed in an uprising. » Subscribe to USA TODAY: 🤍 » Watch more on this and other topics from USA TODAY: 🤍 » USA TODAY delivers current local and national news, sports, entertainment, finance, technology, and more through award-winning journalism, photos, videos and VR.

Sudan TV broadcast taken off air after loud bangs during military clashes


During a live TV broadcast, a news anchor was reporting on the ongoing military clashes in the Sudanese capital of Khartoum, when loud bangs were heard in the background. Subscribe to Guardian News on YouTube ► 🤍 The broadcast, from the studio in Omdurman in the north-west of the capital, was quickly taken off air and it is unclear what happened next. There have been clashes between the Sudanese military and the paramilitary Rapid Support Forces following days of rising tensions. The RSF claimed it had gained control of the international airport and the presidential palace after an attack on its military place in south Khartoum. The Guardian publishes independent journalism, made possible by supporters. Contribute to The Guardian today ► 🤍 Sign up to the Guardian's free new daily newsletter, First Edition ► 🤍 Website ► 🤍 Facebook ►🤍 Twitter ► 🤍 Instagram ► 🤍 The Guardian on YouTube: The Guardian ► 🤍 Guardian Australia ► 🤍 Guardian Football ► 🤍 Guardian Sport ► 🤍 Guardian Live ► 🤍 #Sudan #Military #News #RSF #MiddleEast

Sudan's conflict explained in 5 minutes: ‘Lawlessness on the streets of Khartoum’


Who are the paramilitary RSF and why are they in conflict with the Sudan army? The unabated fighting has killed hundreds and tipped Africa's third-largest country - where around a quarter of people already relied on food aid - into a humanitarian disaster. Instead of a ceasefire, the army has entered a new phase, fighting the Rapid Support Forces (RSF) on the ground, after having stuck largely to air strikes across the capital, with fiercer clashes in central Khartoum, since the power struggle erupted. #Sudan #RSF #Army #africa #khartoum #conflict #war Subscribe to The Telegraph with our special offer: just £1 for 3 months. Start your free trial now: 🤍 Get the latest headlines: 🤍 and are websites of The Telegraph, the UK's best-selling quality daily newspaper providing news and analysis on UK and world events, business, sport, lifestyle and culture. #Sudan #RSF #Army

What’s happening in Sudan? | Start Here


One-time allies are battling for control of Sudan. #AJStartHere with Sandra Gathmann explains what’s happening. 01:00 - Sudan’s Struggle for Democracy 01:53 - Rivalry between the Army and RSF 02:32 - Origins of the RSF 03:14 - The Army and RSF Relationship at breaking point 04:25 - How the Fighting Started 05:02 - Calls for Peace This episode features: Hiba Morgan - AJE Correspondent Alan Boswell - International Crisis Group Check out our other Start Here episodes 🤍 Subscribe to our channel 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 🤍 Find us on Facebook 🤍 Check our website: 🤍 #Sudan #SudanUnrest #SudanClashes #SudanFighting #RSF #SudaneseArmy #SudanCeasefire #Khartoum

Why violence has broken out in Sudan


Sudan has been gripped by intense violence after clashes broke out between the country's military and its main paramilitary force, in fighting that threatens to destabilise the wider region. Subscribe to Guardian News on YouTube ► 🤍 The power struggle has its roots in the years before a 2019 uprising that ousted the dictatorial ruler Omar al-Bashir, who built up formidable security forces that he deliberately set against one another. Guardian journalist Zeinab Mohammed Salih explains the origins of the conflict, and what's next for the east African country The Guardian publishes independent journalism, made possible by supporters. Contribute to The Guardian today ► 🤍 Sign up to the Guardian's free new daily newsletter, First Edition ► 🤍 Website ► 🤍 Facebook ►🤍 Twitter ► 🤍 Instagram ► 🤍 The Guardian on YouTube: The Guardian ► 🤍 Guardian Australia ► 🤍 Guardian Football ► 🤍 Guardian Sport ► 🤍 Guardian Live ► 🤍 #Sudan #News #Khartoum #Military #Explainer #MiddleEast

Sudanese protesters demand ‘justice’ two years after uprising


Demonstrations are still taking place in Sudan's capital, two years after the uprising that led to the removal of President Omar al-Bashir. Since his removal, little has really changed, with millions of Sudanese having to endure a wrecked economy and limited government services. Thousands have been calling for an acceleration of reforms promised by the current transitional government. Al Jazeera's Hiba Morgan reports from Khartoum, Sudan. - Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 - Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 - Find us on Facebook: 🤍 - Check our website: 🤍 #SudanUprising #Sudan #AljazeeraEnglish

Could standoff in Sudan turn into a civil war? | Inside Story


After years of instability and coups, fears are growing of another armed conflict in Sudan. The paramilitary group the Rapid Support Forces has deployed fighters to major cities. The army warns the move could fuel divisions and threaten security. And plans to sign an agreement for a new transitional government have again been delayed. With a potential battle for power, could an armed conflict turn into a civil war? Presenter: Mohammed Jamjoom Guests Waleed Madibo, Founder and President of Sudan Policy Forum. Kholood Khair, Founding Director of Confluence Advisory, a Sudan-based think-tank. Alex de Waal, Professor at Tufts Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, and Executive Director at the World Peace Foundation. Subscribe to our channel 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 🤍 Find us on Facebook 🤍 Check our website: 🤍 Check out our Instagram page: 🤍 🤍AljazeeraEnglish #Aljazeeraenglish #News #Sudan #Power #Conflict #Struggle #Military #Coup

Sudan: Dying for the revolution - BBC News


On 3 June Sudan's security forces opened fire on peaceful demonstrators calling for a civilian administration. Doctors said more than 120 people were killed. The authorities said 61 died. The bloody crackdown left Sudan's streets quiet - until now. Produced and filmed by Charlotte Pamment and Efrem Gebreab Please subscribe HERE 🤍

What’s happening in Sudan and why? - BBC News


The BBC’s Analysis Editor Ros Atkins explains why fighting has broken out in Sudan, and how it connects back to the country’s tumultuous recent history. Please subscribe here: 🤍 #Sudan #BBCNews

Opinion | Don't let Sudan's uprising end up like Tiananmen


Sudanese security forces have massacred at least 100 people in an effort to kill peaceful demonstrations for transition to civilian rule. The Post's Editorial Board says the West must do more than condemn the massacre. Read more: 🤍 Subscribe to The Washington Post on YouTube: 🤍 Follow us: Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍

The Sudan Uprising


A live discussion with Hatim Eujayl, Khalid Albaih and Bayan Abubaker to talk about the Sudanese revolution; what's happening and how we can help. Moderated by Ahmed Gatnash of the Arab Tyrant Manual.

Soudan: Songs of the revolution


Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 🤍 Music has been an important part of the protest movement in Sudan. Here are some of the songs taking over social media. Visit our website: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍

Sudan Uprising


Sudan Is Holding Sit-Ins In Hopes Of Removing Military From Power (HBO)


Omar Ismail sang a revolutionary song as he frisked people before letting them pass a barricade of bricks and twisted metal in the capital city of Khartoum last week. It was past 10 o'clock at night, but people still streamed toward the massive sit-in outside the country's military headquarters, where thousands of protesters calling for a new government have been camped since April 6. Ismail confiscated any potential weapons and checked identification cards. If any government officials aligned with the previous regime of President Omar al-Bashir, security forces, or members of Islamist student groups tried to enter, he would arrest them, he said. "The law here is our law," said Ismail, 21, who before the revolution studied software engineering at a local university. "The law here is freedom." The sit-in, a sprawling collection of tents, stages, kitchens, and checkpoints that stretches for nearly a mile on the streets of Khartoum, has become the heart of an unprecedented uprising seeking to remake one of the world's most oppressed countries. What started in December as a bread riot in a small industrial town outside Khartoum, snowballed into a nationwide movement — and one of the world’s largest and most impressive nonviolent mass actions in recent memory. It reached its zenith on April 11, when Sudan's Islamist dictator, Omar al-Bashir, failed to break up the sit-in and was forced from power in a military coup. Al-Bashir had ruled Sudan since seizing power in 1989, and his reign was marked by civil war, accusations of genocide in the country's Darfur region, a collapsed economy, and the secession of the nation's southern half. Subscribe to VICE News here: 🤍 Check out VICE News for more: 🤍 Follow VICE News here: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 More videos from the VICE network: 🤍

Sudan uprising: 'We hope for a real military coup'


Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 🤍 Sudan state television said on Thursday that the armed forces would make an important announcement soon, amid speculation that a coup attempt could be underway against President Omar al-Bashir following months of protests against his 30-year rule. Mariam al-Mahdi, of the Sudanese opposition group, explains. Visit our website: 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍

What’s behind the military coup in Sudan? | Start Here


General Abdel Fattah al-Burhan has seized control in Sudan. He’s kicked out Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok and imposed a state of emergency. What’s the backstory? #AJStartHere with Sandra Gathmann explains. #SudanCoup #SudanProtests #Sudan Check out our other Start Here episodes 🤍 Subscribe to our channel 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 🤍 Find us on Facebook 🤍 Check our website: 🤍 And let us know in the comments if there’s a topic you find confusing and would like Start Here to cover ⤵️

Women take the lead in Sudan's uprising


Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 🤍 With Omar Al Bashir now ousted in Sudan, we take a look at online reactions, in particular the role of women in the protests as 22-year-old Ala'a Salah becomes a symbol of the uprising. Visit our website: 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍

The Sudanese Revolution - A Full Timeline Documentary


A Documentary about the Sudanese Revolution from its first spark in 2012 until August 2021. Support Us on Patreon: 🤍 Join this channel to get access to perks: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Business Email info.mu3az🤍 #Sudan #SudaneseRevolution #داقي_جرس

Sudan uprising: Why have civilians been killed and what are protesters asking for?


A revolution in Sudan appears to be faltering. In April, a military backed coup saw Sudanese president Omar al-Bashir fall from power. He had ruled the country since 1989 and has previously been indicted for war crimes. The country’s military has since taken power but pro-democracy protesters have demanded for a civilian government. Talks between the two broke down after dozens of protesters were killed by the military during a peaceful sit in the country’s capital of Khartoum on June 3rd. Emanuela Campanella explains what has happened in the country. For more info, please go to 🤍 Subscribe to Global News Channel HERE: 🤍 Like Global News on Facebook HERE: 🤍 Follow Global News on Twitter HERE: 🤍 Follow Global News on Instagram HERE: 🤍 #GlobalNews #sudan #khartoum #sudanuprising

How can Sudan's violent power struggle be resolved? | DW News


People in the Sudanese capital of Khartoum have been sheltering from constant gun fire and bombardment as rival forces battle it out for control of key points in the city. The violence started when fighting broke out between forces loyal to the army chief Abdel Fattah al-Burhan and his deputy, Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo, who commands the paramilitary Rapid Support Forces, or RSF. What's behind the fighting and how can it be resolved? Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Sudan #Revolution #PowerStruggle

Sudan’s Secret Hit Squads Used to Attack Protests - BBC Africa Eye documentary


These are images Sudan’s government does not want you to see: teams of masked, plainclothes agents chasing down protesters, beating them, and dragging them off to secret detention centres in Khartoum. Who are these hit squads? Where are these detention centres? And what happens inside their walls? BBC Africa Eye has analysed dozens of dramatic videos filmed during the recent uprising, and spoken with witnesses who have survived torture at the hands of the Bashir regime. Some of these protesters tell us about a secret and widely feared holding facility – The Fridge – where the cold is used an instrument of torture. Investigation led by: Benjamin Strick Abdulmoniem Suleiman Klaas Van Dijken Aliaume Leroy Produced and Edited by: Suzanne Vanhooymissen Tom Flannery Daniel Adamson Subscribe: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍

Sudan: Women in Revolt I Documentary


Khartoum, autumn 2021: The Sudanese capital has been in turmoil since General Burhan ousted the civilian government in a coup. Sara, 23, a leftist student, has participated in all the struggles of the Sudanese revolution. Sudan: Women in Revolt I Documentary 🗓 Available until the 01/12/2024 Documentary is here to tell you more about what’s going on in the world of culture, news and current affairs with powerful, refreshing and entertaining docs subtitled in English for our international fans. Discover a whole world on Subscribe to our Youtube channel: 🤍 #Khartoum #Sudan #Documentary

Dispatches from Sudan's Revolution | Witness


After the fall of President Omar al-Bashir, Ali and his friends camp out at the sit-in in Khartoum, joining hundreds of thousands demanding civilian rule and justice for the protesters who had been killed. To pass the time, they repurpose a cardboard box and water bottles into a video camera. They go around the sprawling camp “interviewing” protesters. Their act, which they dub “Suddenly TV”, allows them to meet people from all over Sudan - musicians, artists, tea ladies, and volunteer guards. After one month, authorities break up the protest under a barrage of gunfire and Ali escapes to Cairo.

South Sudan: War, Hunger, Rebels I Documentary


Caught between hostile government troops and a rebel army that intimidates as much as it protects, things aren't looking good for the Nuer people of South Sudan. NGOs have been attacked, causing them to flee the region. Those that suffer the most are the destitute and the desperate, who so needed the aid that has just been pushed out. South Sudan: War, Hunger, Rebels I Documentary 🗓 Available until the 30/06/2025 Documentary is here to tell you more about what’s going on in the world of culture, news and current affairs with powerful, refreshing and entertaining docs subtitled in English for our international fans. Discover a whole world on Subscribe to our Youtube channel: 🤍 #artetvdocumentary #southsudan #nuer

Sudan: Almost 100 civilians killed as two armies fight for control of the capital


Almost 100 civilians have been killed in the fierce fighting between army troops and paramilitary forces which has rocked the Sudanese capital Khartoum for a third day. (Subscribe: 🤍 Millions of terrified residents have been trapped in their homes, with many running out of food and water - while at least six hospitals have been forced to shut down. The UN chief has called for an immediate cease fire - urging both sides to begin talks. - Follow us: Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 TikTok - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍

An uprising in Sudan


Protest movements are springing up all across Sudan in an attempt to overthrow the corrupt and brutal President, Omar al-Bashir. Hundreds of citizens are being arrested, tortured, and murdered in broad daylight, with no apparent end in sight. Lou explains how anger over rising bread prices has escalated into a countrywide movement. SOURCES & FURTHER READING Mampilly: “Recent protests in Sudan are much more than bread riots” 🤍 Eric Reeves’ research on Sudan 🤍 Human Rights Watch: Security Forces Killing, Detaining Protesters in Sudan 🤍 Amnesty International report on Sudan 🤍 Sudanese child soldiers in Yemen 🤍 Dying in Darfur 🤍 CREDITS Writer: Louis Foglia Editor: m.cho Researcher: Dushyant Naresh Supervising Producer: Allison Brown Follow Beme on Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 #SudanProtests #SudanUprising

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