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Rebecca Hamilton is a special correspondent for The Washington Post in Sudan with support from the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting and a fellow at the New America Foundation. In 2007 she was selected as a Global Young Leader on genocide Prevention for spearheading the campaign for Harvard University to divest from companies doing business with Sudan and working with internally displaced populations in Sudan. She worked for the prosecution at the International Criminal Court in The Hague, including work on their historic Darfur cases. Currently a resident of New York, Hamilton is a graduate of Harvard Law School and the Harvard Kennedy School, as a former Open Society fellow.
Table of Contents
|Author's Note||p. xiii|
|Before the Outcry|
|An Ungovernable Land||p. 3|
|The Stage Is Set for Genocide||p. 13|
|Darfur Attracts Attention||p. 27|
|Building the Outcry Rwanda Never Had|
|Citizens Heed the Call||p. 43|
|Who Will Deliver Justice?||p. 55|
|Who Will Provide Protection?||p. 71|
|Who Will Push for Peace?||p. 83|
|The Limitations of the Rwanda Model||p. 99|
|Searching for a New Way Forward||p. 119|
|Moving China||p. 137|
|The ICC in Action||p. 153|
|Darfur and Beyond|
|While We Were Watching Darfur||p. 167|
|Elections and Expectations||p. 177|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|
My own family mantra is “with knowledge comes responsibility”
. . . It is taking me on a journey I never could have anticipated or envisioned. A journey that has required everything, everything, everything . . . My deepest conviction is that we have both a responsibility to remember and a responsibility to protect. Genocide is not inevitable or unstoppable—unless we choose to let it happen.
—From the preface by Mia Farrow