zemljevid Darfur
zemljevid Darfur


Indigenous black peoples of Darfur have been warning about exploitation and marginalization since the 1960s, but this only led to even more violence, attacks and later to systematic extermination. That’s why in 2003 the local population formed resistance movements, took up arms and started fighting for survival and existence against the Sudanese government and its henchmen, the Janjaweed (“devils on horseback”), who loot, rape, kill and enslave. The rebellion of the African natives of Darfur in 2003, which the Arab government in Khartoum tried to suppress with such a high level of violence that it was recognized as genocide by the International Criminal Court and the USA, generated the most attention and help from the international community. But after the peace agreement, organized by the USA and the EU, which was only signed by one of the rebel groups, there was no peace – nor can there be.

The indigenous African peoples in Darfur are still under attack - by Russian-made Antonov bombers and the Chinese MiG fighter jets from the air, and by various Arab militias (the Janjaweed) on the ground. And ever since the peace agreement in 2006 there have been almost no media reports about this. Darfur remains the scene of one of the biggest humanitarian disasters of our time.

Life in Darfur

War in Darfur

War in Sudan

Ostala področja v Sudanu, ki potrebujejo pomoč


In ancient Egyptian, Nuba means slave. The Nuba Mountains are the mountains of slaves, where for centuries caravans of slave raiders would travel to hunt the strongest and healthiest Africans.  


The peace agreement was orchestrated by the USA and the EU after 21 years of war that took the lives of more than 2 million members of indigenous African tribes.


On 14 December 2013 a new war broke out in the newly-independent Republic of South Sudan, less than two years after the declaration of its independence.