ACAS Bulletin

The Sudan: Which Way?
(No. 86)
by Association of Concerned Africa Scholars
November 2011
60 pages
Type: Newsletter
Coverage in Africa: East Africa, South Sudan, Sudan
Coverage outside Africa: United States, China, United Nations
Language: English
Contents: Introduction by Horace Campbell and Peter Limb • The Republic of Southern Sudan and the Meaning of Independence by Horace Campbell • Citizenship and Identity in Post-Secession Northern Sudan by Ahmed A. Sikainga • Gendering War and Peace un South Sudan: The Elision and Emergence of Women by Connie Faria • Generations of Racial Relations: The Independence of South Sudan, Citizenship & the Racial State in the Modern History of Sudan by Elena Vazzadini • The State of South Sudan: The Change is about the New Sudan by Abdullah Gallab • South Sudan Looks East: Between the CPA and Independence by Daniel Large • The newsletter discusses the Comprehensive Peace Agreement, the SPLM (Sudan People’s Liberation Movement), the first civil war, the African Union, oil, South-Eldoret-Mombasa pipeline, Yoweri Museveni, Mwai Kibaki, slavery, Arabization, Islamization, Eritrea, Ethiopia, secession, a landlocked country, Thabo Mbeki, companies from China, Malaysia and India, Western oil companies, petroleum, minerals, iron ore, copper, chromium, tungsten, silver, gold, ethnic groups, the United Nations, the Interim Constitution of the South Sudan, autonomy, Abyei, South Kordofan, Blue Nile State, Omar al-Bashir, the National Transitional Council in Libya, U.S. military forces, the Lord’s Resistance Army, the crisis of capitalism, rampant militarism, imperialist military intervention, Kenya, Democratic Republic of the Congo, the Central African Republic, John Garang, "The Lost Boys of Sudan", the National Congress Party (NCP), Ali Osman Taha, the Arab-Muslim North, the African-Christian South, Dr. John Garang de Mabior, Darfur, the Nuba Mountains, the SPLM/A, the Inter-Governmental Authority on Development (IGAD), Al-Tayyib Mustafa, Abd Al-Rahim Hamdi, the nationality law, Parliament, children, the Sudan Women's Voice for Peace, the Sudanese Women's Union, the SPLM Women’s League, the New Sudan Women's Federation, the Sudan Women’s Association, New Sudan Council of Churches, Women’s Action Group, the Nuba Women's Peace Group, Nuba Women's Group, the Nuba Relief, Rehabilitation and Development Society, the Millennium Development Goals, UN Security Council Resolution 1325, community based organizations (CBOs), Mercy Corps, OXFAM, Save the Children, HIV/AIDS, the South Sudan Women’s Empowerment Network (SSWEN), UNIFEM, the UN Mission in Sudan (UNMIS), Mahdist rule, Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, British colonization, the First World War (World War One), Christian missionaries, Closed District Ordinance, the Passports and Permits Ordinance, the Permit to Trade Order, missionary schools, the Condominium Agreement, the White Flag League (Jama'iya al-Liwa' al-'Abiad), the Egyptian Army, Governor-General Lee Stack, assassination, the British High Commissioner ordered Egypt, Gezira Cotton Scheme, the Sudan Defence Force, Arabs, Africans, the 1952 coup, the Free Officers, SPLM-North, the Umma Party, al-Sadiq al-Mahdi, the Imam of the Ansar sect, civil disobedience, the October Revolution, Chinese oil operations, the China National Petroleum Corporation (CNPC), National Islamic Front (NIF), President Hu Jintao, Salva Kiir Mayardit, Foreign Minister Zhai Jun, Chinese consulate in Juba, the Communist Party of China (CPC), f the Southern Sudan Legislative Assembly, and financial support. [Note: This issue was published electronically and not printed on paper.]
Used by permission of several co-chairs of the Association of Concerned Africa Scholars.