The transitional government has achieved a monumental milestone, but peace agreements in Sudan have been known to fall apart quickly.
This invasive mosquito thrives in the type of habitat commonly found in urban areas. This means that malaria could become more prevalent in African cities.
The World Food Programme can't stop hunger on its own – that also requires political action.
The shrinking of Lake Chad contributes to instability in the countries which sit around its expanse.
Khartoum, one of Africa's largest cities, is both blessed and threatened by the dynamics of the Nile Rivers.
America has historically been a strong Ethiopia ally, but this latest move to withhold foreign direct assistance has thrown its loyalty into question.
To prevent the humanitarian disasters that follow floods in Sudan, more attention needs to be paid to infrastructure planning.
The root causes of the ongoing conflict in Darfur are rising to the surface amid an influx of arms from Libya.
Despite previous threats by Egypt of military action, a war of over the Nile waters is not a serious possibility.
An historical perspective on the politics, dominance and conflicts over the dams on the Nile is useful.
Egypt wants a guarantee that the filling and operation of the Renaissance Dam will not affect the rights it got in 1959.
The people are frustrated with a reform agenda that is unfolding at snail's pace.
Omar al-Bashir may be gone but Sudan still has a way to go before it enjoys a functioning democracy.
The Nile Treaties prevent upstream countries from using the waters of the Nile without the consent of those downstream. This results in an Egyptian bias.
Ousted president Omar al-Bashir could face the International Criminal Court for his role in Sudan's clampdown on the non-Arab people of Darfur.
Taking Sudan off America's list of terror is just one step in the country's journey to economic recovery
Changing weather modifies insect traits and can have an impact on their food, natural enemies and predators.
Immigrants from Eritrea, Kyrgyzstan, Myanmar, Nigeria, Sudan and Tanzania constitute less than 1% of terrorism cases in the United States, and none of the cases in the last two years.
An estimated 2000 million women have undergone female genital mutilation and millions more are at risk. The practice is carried out mainly for cultural and economic reasons.
Instead of allocating the Nile waters based on a fixed, perpetual water supply Ethiopia, Sudan, and Egypt must consider changes in weather patterns, among other factors.