After a Sudanese referendum decided the north and south regions of the country will be split in two on July 9, the question of which will occupy the town of Adyei may trigger a civil war, writes Rebecca Hamilton.
As the southern half of Sudan awaits official confirmation of their vote for independence, the Arab world to the north is reeling after Tunisia’s popular revolt and presidential toppling, writes Rafiq Copeland from northern Africa>
Under the rules governing southern Sudan’s independence referendum, the result will only be valid if at least 60% of those registered cast a ballot. On Wednesday this figure was surpassed, writes Rafiq Copeland in Nairobi.
Sudan president Omar al-Bashir may be accused of international war crimes and genocide in Darfur, but isn't as evil as progressives like to claim, declares Simon Tisdall, as he explains al-Bashir's role in the Sudanese elections.
Rarely is it possible to predict a day when history will be made. In Sudan, January 9 is such a date. Rafiq Copeland reports on a significant independence vote for African and global politics.
The split of Sudan into two different states is inevitable, says Secretary of State Hillary Clinton. But should the US encourage the divisions? Atlantic Wire examines the different coverage.
Here's a clever list of the 10 best-forgotten decisions made by the UN Security Council. Like, when it released a resolution condemning Basque terrorist group ETA for the Madrid train bombings.
Over 27 million people worldwide are internally displaced persons -- residents uprooted from their homes yet remain in their native country. Almost five million are in Sudan alone.
A Reuters journo offers a quick guide to reporting in Sudan: add two hours on to any official press conference time and realise that politicians will constantly contradict themselves.
A new generation of 'lost boys' has emerged, with Afghanistan children being smuggled out by their parents to avoid the Taliban, but instead ending up in an endless refugee queue in Indonesia. Why isn't Australia helping? asks Pamela Curr.