PUSHING THE RESET BUTTON FOR SOUTH SUDAN

[vc_row][vc_column][vc_column_text] PUSHING THE RESET BUTTON FOR SOUTH SUDAN. The South Sudan National Security Service (NSS) has released a report that describes the links of some politicians and military officers with the start of the civil war in the country in 2013 and 2016. Read the Report pushing-the-reset-button-for-south-sudan [/vc_column_text][/vc_column][/vc_row]

Story of Mabior Tiok

Long, long year ago there were amazing stories happened in Yirol villages, special in my tribe. Every story as been told in our community, it started from my tribes and passes long to different tribes around Yirol area. Those stories had been told to the generations to the next generation because people will not forget them because the stories had good mean. I will tell three important stories happen in my tribe back century ago. My tribes are they hero of Dinka Yirol because they save people lives when there is big problem accrue in our society. These tribes called Pajaak they sacrifice their lives to safe other people lives. Dinka Yirol people they believe that this tribes are really true worries, because they don’t afraid anything that killed people they will fight for it unit they killed it.

Survivor Stories

My name is Abraham Madit Majak and I am one of the lost boys of Sudan who came to America in the winter of 2001. The story of my life is much like other lost boys of Sudan, but it is also different from many. My long journey started in 1983 when civil war broke out in Sudan between Southern Sudan and Northern Sudan. The government in northern Sudan invaded the southern Sudan part of the nation for complex reasons. Their goals included the imposition of Islamic Sharia law upon Christian Southern Sudanese people, as well as taking the resources of the South for the funding of the north. There is water access and some access and some oil in the land covered by the south for the funding of the north. There water access and some oil in the land covered by the south. On top of that, there are tribal and ethnic differences that deep, and seem to overshadow the commonness of our shared humanity.

Story of Lion Makoi

Lion Makoi was a wild lion that eat people in the villages in southern Sudan. Lion Makoi’s story was well known in our society because it was amazing story to tell to the people. This story has been told generation to generations because it has a powerful meaning. Long years ago, people in villages didn’t have any guns to for attack themselves from the dangerous they were facing because people were lack of education. Makoi started eating people in 1941 to 1942 in a village called Akot. Akot is located in Dinka Agaar area. When Lion Makoi started eaten people in the village Akot, he was started eating young children first after he attacked adults. He could attack kids who took cattle for grazing in the forces because in Dinka culture the young boy between ages ten to seventeen year old will take cows and goats for gazing grass. The lion Makoi was wild and dangerous because people of Dinka Agaar were afraid of him. Agaar people were scared of Lion Makoi because they couldn’t stop his killing people of Akot village.

Dinka Culture

In every culture around the world have their own important values that they are unique to other cultures. The important values and morals that are taught to every generation in any cultures may not be the same to other cultures all over the world; because every tribe in different counties has their own culture to believe in.

The important values of Dinka culture in the southern Sudan are unbelievable because the way Dinka done their own cultures is way different with other tribes in the southern Sudan and whole Sudan. Also the moral values of the women and men are way different with other people around the world. Dinkas are the people of the southern Sudan, and inhabiting the swamplands of the Dinka largest ethnic groups region of the Nile basin. They are chiefly a pastoral people, relying on cattle herding at riverside home in the dry season to growing millet in fixed settlement during the rainy season. In the two decades, Village of Majok-Chedhiop hutthe Dinkas changed their culture around seventh- eighth years ago.