- Series: Studies in Global Equity
- Paperback: 431 pages
- Publisher: Global Equity Initiative, Harvard University (September 1, 2007)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0674023676
- ISBN-13: 978-0674023673
- Product Dimensions: 9 x 6.7 x 1.1 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.6 pounds
- Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,602,951 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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War in Darfur and the Search for Peace (Studies in Global Equity)
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About the Author
Alex de Waal is program director at the Social Science Research Council, a fellow of the Global Equity Initiative, Harvard University and a director of Justice Africa. He is author of Famine that Kills: Darfur, Sudan, 1984-1985 (Clarendon Press 1989) and co-author, with Julie Flint, of Darfur: A Short History of a Long War (Zed Books 2005).
Julie Flint is a journalist with long experience of Sudan and the Middle East. She is the author of Darfur Destroyed, for Human Rights Watch, and is co-author, with Alex de Waal of Darfur: A Short History of A Long War (Zed Books, 2005).
Ali Haggar is a senior researcher at the University of Omdurman who is active in the search for peace in Darfur.
Musa Abdel Jalil is Professor of Social Anthropology and Head of the Department of Sociology and Social Anthropology at the University of Khartoum.
Roland Marchal is senior research fellow at the CNRS, Centre d’Études et de Récherches Internationales, Paris.
Adam Azzain Mohammed, is a former local government officer in Darfur and professor at the Institute for the Study of Public Administration and Federal Governance, University of Khartoum.
Deborah Murphy is a recent graduate of the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. She has worked for Africare, the State Department, and the World Resources Institute.
Abdul-Jabbar Abdullah Fadul is a development specialist who has lived and worked in Darfur all his life. He has degrees from the University of Khartoum and East Anglia (UK). He headed Darfur's Agricultural Planning Unit and is senior lecturer in environmental sciences and natural resources at the University of al Fashir.
Ahmed Kamal El-Din is a lawyer with degrees from the University of Khartoum and Leeds, U.K. He has many years experience as a leading journalist, public servant and political activist. Today he is an independent Islamist working in support of peace in Sudan.
Ahmed A. Yousuf is a retired local government officer in the Sudan civil service and a former commissioner of Mellit, Northern Darfur.
Rebecca Hamilton will complete a Juris Doctor from Harvard Law School and a Master in Public Policy from the John F. Kennedy School of Government jointly in 2007. She has worked with internally displaced populations
in Sudan and speaks throughout the United States about advocacy for Darfur.
Chad Hazlett has a Master in Public Policy from Harvard University and is Field Officer and Advocacy Associate at the Genocide Intervention Network.
Laurie Nathan is a research fellow in the Crisis States Research Centre at the London School of Economics and in the Department for Environmental and Geographical Sciences at the University of Cape Town (UCT). He was a member of the AU mediation team in Abuja.
Victor Tanner is an adjunct member of faculty at the School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), at Johns Hopkins University. He first lived and worked in Darfur in 1988 and has conducted research on aid programs and conflict dynamics there since 2002.
Dawit Toga holds a PhD from Columbia University, and is political analyst in the Conflict Management Division at the African Union in charge of Sudan/Darfur. He participated at the North-South Naivasha Talks, which resulted in the signing of the Comprehensive Peace Agreement between the Government of the Sudan and the SPLM/A and was also a member of the AU team at the Abuja Talks.
Jérôme Tubiana is a doctor in African Studies of the Institut National des Langues et Civilisations Orientales (INALCO), in Paris. He has worked in Chad, Sudan and Niger as a researcher, journalist and photographer.
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Top customer reviews
Instead 200,000-400,000 are dead and a million are refugees and neighboring states from Chad to the Central African Republic are being torn asunder by the conflict which pits the genocidal Janjaweed Arab militias against the poor African people of Darfur. This is not a war over religion, although the history shows that the Arab Muslims who invaded Sudan in the 8th century have long considered the black muslims as inferior as as 'abd' or slaves. It is not truly about resources, as Ban Ki Moon has said. It is, in fact, a well coordinated, government supported genocide.
Seth J. Frantzman
I hope those who want to understand the Darfur conflict read this book.