In Sudan's capital, security forces arbitrarily enforce a haphazard lockdown.
During the Cold War, Khartoum was very successful at frustrating solidarity by other Africans for South Sudan's independence struggle.
The ghosts of our past mercilessly haunt our present.
Capturing the absurdity of everyday life in Sudan under, now ousted President, Omar al Bashir.
The music of Albalabel, a pioneering women’s group in conservative and patriarchal Sudan, endures over decades of struggle.
The guardians of women's femininity and virtue and their use of public space come up against a women's football team in the Sudanese capital.
Sudanese director, Hajooj Kuka's first feature film is an extremely important perspective on the contours of masculinity and the contradictions of war.
On the Sudanese Professionals Association (SPA) the organized force behind the revolutionary uprising in Sudan.
Sudanese living abroad are key to the uprising: raising awareness and support for political and social transformation back home.
On Mohamed Hamdan Dagolo, known as Hemitti, the man behind the massacres against Sudanese protesters.
The American website Black Agenda Report commented on the protests in Sudan and got it completely wrong.
What social media activism gets wrong about the #SudanUprising: Sometimes it may be appropriate to leave the hashtags alone and say nothing.
A guide on how to support the uprising in Sudan.
The power sharing agreement between Sudan's military rulers and the opposition aside, at present there are two main possibilities for Sudan.
In post al-Bashir Sudan, new paradigms animate political action, while old ones have returned. Towards what sort of future might the protesters march?
Lasting peace in Sudan's Darfur region - 300,000 people dead and millions displaced by regime violence - should be a priority for #SudanUprising.
At the heart of the protest movement in Sudan is a trade union. Proving again that democratic influence and change require collective participation and organization.
Omar al Bashir has fallen in Khartoum. Beyond regime change—managed by the military—there's a deeper economic crisis.
Drawing on a long history of political art and protest and to bypass old media censorship, Sudani artists go to the street and online to complement street protests.
As Sudanese continue to chant “Just fall, that is all” against the regime, doctors pay a hefty price for standing with them.