A year ago, I wrote a short blog for Stop Genocide Now that made note of the significant move that ISIS
War is horrifically, painfully, and unconscionably nothing new. So why does Aleppo seem different?
This past week, Aung San Suu Kyi, an enduring symbol of the struggle for democracy in Burma and now State Counsellor
During Genocide Awareness Month 2011, I wrote this blog featuring our online zine, “Why Darfur…Again? 100 Reasons Why.” This past April
I write this blog about Darfur to my three children, Boston 6, Capri 3 and Cayman 2. My desire is that
Almost every Armenian I have met tells me, “Genocide is in my blood.” And I see this in the constant work
Stop Genocide Now has the amazing opportunity to speak on a one-on-one basis with many survivors of the Darfur genocide. In
It doesn’t get any easier. I recently went on my eleventh trip to eastern Chad, where I visit the refugee camps that are home to more than 250,000 Darfuris.
On Monday July 14, 2008, the International Criminal Court Office of the Prosecutor presented evidence to the court that Sudanese President