The prospect of certain torture in Sudan was too much for Abdullah Idris, but serious failings in Britain led to his death
How our charity can have unintended consequences
The people have waited two decades to vote but tomorrow's election is a sham. Daniel Howden reports from Juba
War crimes suspect faces clear run for re-election to presidency after opposition boycott
Nigerian general suggests only one rebel group is still capable of military attacks
Sudan's ruler stands accused of being the architect of Darfur's suffering. But the blame lies elsewhere, he tells Katherine Butler
Workers fear catastrophe without help of international agencies during rain season
Refugees near border of Chad-Sudan rely on foreign forces for their safety
The ban on deporting asylum-seekers back to Darfur has been lifted by the Government despite warnings of widespread murder and torture of dissidents in the Sudanese region.
Khadija's singing used to stir Janjaweed militias to kill. Now she hopes to inspire them to lay down their guns
Daoud Hari translated the horrific accounts of militia victims. Now he has found his own voice
Almost six months after the United Nations launched its largest, most expensive and most hyped peacekeeping mission, promising to send 26,000 peacekeepers to Darfur, the operation is failing to protect the people it was sent to save.
Lord Malloch-Brown, the minister for Africa, will meet Liu Giujin, China's special envoy to Darfur, in London this week to discuss the peace process in Sudan in an attempt to gain Beijing's co-operation on the issue.
China has been called upon to abandon its support for Sudan by a coalition of Nobel Prize-winners and international athletes, who demanded that this year's Olympic hosts cease to trade with a regime which is held responsible by the world for the carnage in Darfur.