Intervention in the civil war in the South

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Paramilitary Operation in The Sudan—the International Committee of the Red Cross
By Ralph McGehee, Wednesday 1 January 1997. A CIA paramilitary operation in early December 1996 backfired when an American pilot was captured when returning CIA-backed wounded rebels from a field hospital in northeast Kenya to their base. The involvement of the Red Cross in clandestine activities.
The highest form of hypocracy
By Opoko Matek MacAyeeKakoo, Chairman Uganda Peoples Congress (UPC), Matek's Commentary, 1 June 1998. The current U.S. administration promotes militaristic policies on the People of Sudan, created and continue to flame this war in the South. Instead of identifying peaceful avenues through which the southern issue might be resolved, it instead offered SPLA rebels military training (at Kabong in northern Uganda under the guise of training peace keepers), as well as military logistics so that these rebels might continue to fight a war against the established authority in Khartoum.
CSI Liberates 1,050 Sudanese Slaves; Over 5,000 Slaves Freed Since 1995
Christian Solidarity International letter to the President, PRNewswire, 1 February 1999. A right wing Christian group seeks to justify U.S. humanitarian intervention in Sudan to counter the slave trade.
U.S. Slates $3 Million for Sudanese Opposition
By Nora Boustany and Alan Sipress, Washington Post, Friday 25 May 2001. The State Department has reached an agreement to supply $3 million in logistical support to a Sudanese opposition alliance that includes the main group fighting for autonomy in the African country's war-torn southern provinces.
Time to speak out on Christian Solidarity International and Sudan
Sudan Embassy, news release, Saturday 19 May 2001. An open letter to Anti-Slavery International, one of the world's premier human rights organisations. Argues that CSI distsorts and exaggerates the situation and deplores the resulting propaganda circus.
Oil Money Is Fueling Sudan's War
By Karl Vick, Washington Post, Monday 11 June 2001. Nothing has supercharged the fighting in southern Sudan quite like Nile Blend crude. The light-grade petrleum in the South was something for the north to claim and the south to contest. The fighting follows the oil. The involvement of Canadian and European firms in extracting Sudanese oil has prompted “disinvestment” campaigns.
Focus On US Efforts to Be ‘A Catalyst for Peace’
UN Integrated Regional Information Networks, 21 November 2001. SPLM/A chairman John Garang met with US special envoy for Sudan, former Senator John Danforth. He said that in a peace process you have to start somewhere. The Sudanese government had responded coolly to Danforth's proposals, yet it allowed him to visit rebel-held areas in southern Sudan.
US Taking Hard Line On Sudan Peace Talks
By Kevin J. Kelley in New York, The East African (Nairobi), 9 September 2002. The US threatens to punish the Khartoum government if an end to the country's civil war is not negotiated within the next six months. This would involve sanctions that would deny all international financial aid to Sudan's Islamist government and provide $300 million in aid to the country’s main opposition.