|University of Reading||
The University of Reading has for a number of years collaborated with academic colleagues in Sudan in fields of research and teaching in which they share an interest and expertise, e.g. agriculture, archaeology, geography, development, construction and management, climate change, food security, bio-diversity, and poverty alleviation.
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|University of Nottingham||
The University's Human Rights Law Centre has actively supported progressive initiatives in Sudan. Sudanese post-gruduate students awarded scholarships by the Physical Environmental Centre of Khartoum have also studied at the University of Nottingham, particularly in the environmental disciplines and related areas of engineering. Students have formed a Sudanese Nile Society, which aims to provide a forum for events and discussions on Sudanese matters.
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|Royal African Society||
The Society aims to promote not just Sudan but the whole continent of Africa in business, politics, culture and academia. Members are encouraged to work together to foster better understanding and strong relationships between Britain, Africa and the world. The Society offers a programme of regular events including talks, book launches, business breakfasts, lectures, and a literary and a film festival. Members also benefit from free or discounted subscriptions to African journals.
|human rights, politics, trade and markets, ethnography, health, law, music, organization, theatre, website||Link to it|
|List of historical material relating to the Mahdīa period||
A list of international museum and archive holdings of books, documents, clothing, arms and armour relating to the Mahdīa period, compiled by Fergus Nicoll, author of Gladstone, Gordon and the Sudan Wars (2013), The Mahdi of Sudan and the Death of General Gordon (2004), and BBC journalist.
|politics, trade and markets, Mahdia (c.1880-1898), administration, study resource, Sudan|
|The Sudans Takeover (Sudanese journalism in The Guardian)||
On 7 July 2016 The Guardian newspaper's Africa Network featured the work of a group of Sudanese and South Sudanese journalists, reporting on the issues facing their countries. "From clubbing to beauty politics, police crackdowns to the ongoing war in Darfur, their stories offer a new way to understand this under-reported region." The journalists whose work was featured are: Ahmad Abushakeema, Yousra Elbagir, Mohamed Hilali, Mariak Bol Majok, Opoka p'Arop Otto, Zeinab Mohammed Salih.
|human rights, politics, press and media, 2010s, law, South Sudan, Sudan||Link to it|
This is a collection of study resources suggested by SSSUK members. They include libraries, museums, courses, websites, directories and more.
The resources mentioned should have particular relevance to Sudan and/or South Sudan; a relevance made clear in the description if it is not already clear in the title of the resource.
We are particularly hoping for good coverage of resources based in the UK.