The regime through its propaganda machine has preached to the common members of Dinka
community that the community is under existential threat of being annihilated by internal forces supported by the outside world through this claim cannot be substantiated.
It was May 2012 and my journey to the dry season grazing lands (toe) in the flood plain of the western Dinka
in northern South Sudan passed the homestead of Chief Madhol.
The conference has reviewed two working papers on the National Number for Abyei Dinka
and the organizational structure of the native administration of Abyei Dinka
The ultimate goal is to create a linguistically valid and culturally relevant version of the HSCL-25 for use in clinical settings and research studies with South Sudanese Dinka
THE failed coup of December 16 attempted by the ex- Vice- President Riek Machar ( belonging to the Lou Nuer tribe) against the current President Salva Kiir ( from the Dinka
tribe) has caused a split in the South Sudanese Army which has dealt a severe blow to efforts at restoring peace amid growing ethnic killings.
Earlier this month the peacekeepers shot dead a Dinka
who was among a group of youths who harassed Misseriya leaders visiting the town, a witness said.
have been talking about a local referendum they are going to organise on their own outside the framework of the peace agreement between the north and the south," he said.
The book documents the development of Christianity among the Dinka
from the first missionary activity, Catholic and Protestant, and explores the reasons for earlier resistance to the Gospel as well as the motivation for conversion at this time of suffering and loss.
Unfortunately, Jok Madut Jok does not lead his readers on any clear path to understanding and relies primarily on already published material instead of the interviews that he conducted in Dinka
Guot, whose name means heaven in Dinka
, was born in Paliau, a village of 300 people located in Sudan's southeast corner not far from the White Nile.
In April 1988, Burr and Collins (1995:114) reported hunger-stricken Dinka
women "pawning" their children to Rizeigat Arabs for 300 Sudanese pounds in order to stay alive with the understanding that the children would be looked after until better days, not that they were actually selling their children.
Building largely on oral literature from the Dinka
in southern Sudan, this paper aims to explore the gap between objective poverty and the subjective perception of wealth.