Darfur, Sudan
Violent attacks on Civilian Populations

Summery of Findings
      The Sudanese government and government backed Arab militias are perpetrating violent attacks on civilian populations in Darfur, Sudan. On February 18, 2004, CPG received confirmation of government backed Arab militia raids in the town of Shatatya and its surrounding villages, which resulted in the massacre of 81 civilians. Sources also reported that the militias abducted 32 adolescent girls from Mugjar, a town on the Sudanese side of the Sudan-Chad border (CPG Press Release).  Additionally, CPG has received numerous confirmed reports of Arab militia raids and aerial bombings in Darfur, specifically targeting civilians. The violence in Darfur has caused hundred of thousands of people to flee their homes.  Restricted access to the region has impeded the delivery of international aid to these refugees and internally displaced people, causing international humanitarian groups to warn of an imminent humanitarian disaster.
Civilian Targeted by Continued Fighting in Darfur, Sudan:
An Impending Humanitarian Crisis
     The Center for the Prevention of Genocide (CPG) is deeply concerned by the deteriorating conditions in Darfur Sudan. Victims fleeing the escalating violence in that province have reported systematic human rights abuses against unarmed civilians, including women and children. They have described the looting and burning of villages by government-supported Arab militias, including the Janjaweed and the Muraheleen, as well as air raids carried out by the Sudanese air force. Thus far, the violence in Darfur has led to the deaths of an estimated 4,000 civilians and to the internal and external displacement of at least 800,000 people. Approximately 700,000 of them are internally displaced, and more than 100,000 of them have fled Sudan in search of safety across the Chad border. The remoteness of the region and restrictions imposed by the Sudanese government have severely limited international humanitarian organization’s access to those in need of assistance, but the few organizations that are operating on the Chad-Sudan border have warned of worsening conditions in refugee camps and of a looming humanitarian emergency should additional resources not reach the region soon.

    For nearly two decades, Sudan has endured a bloody civil war as Northern and Southern armed forces have fought for control of the country’s valuable oil reserves (BBC: “Country Profile: Sudan”). Although with a proposed peace agreement between the Sudanese government and the main rebel group, the Sudan People’s Liberation Army (SPLA) had raised hopes that stability finally would come to the region, fighting in the Darfur province in Western Sudan continues (IRIN News: “Sudan Peace Talks Resume in Kenya,” Feb.18, 2004; “Special Report II: Chad and the Darfur Conflict,” Feb. 16, 2004; “More Pressure on Parties Urged in Prelude to Talks Resumption,” Feb. 5, 2004).

   Historically, both nomad groups, including the Albala, Zeilat, and Mahamid, and settled farmers, such as the Fur, the Masalit, and the Zaghawa, have inhabited Darfur. These groups, aside from occasional conflicts over the region’s increasingly scarce land, generally have peacefully coexisted.  Escalating violence in Darfur, however, has magnified those ethnic differences, and the perpetrators of the violence have sought to manipulate the differences to their own ends. As Amnesty International reported in its February 3, 2004 report on the conflict in Darfur, “[t]he attackers portray themselves as ‘Arabs,’ the civilians being attacked are called ‘Blacks’ or even ‘slaves,’ and some groups allege that the violence in Darfur represents an attempt “to drive all ‘Africans’ away from Darfur.” (Amnesty International: “Sudan Darfur: ‘Too Many People Killed for No Reason,’” Feb. 3, 2004.) The increasing ethnic tone of the conflict has raised concerns among international humanitarian organizations that an ethnically motivated genocide has begun in Darfur.

    Darfur’s current period of violence began in February 2003 when two regional opposition groups, the Sudan Liberation Movement Army (SLM/A) and the Justice and Equality Movement (JEM), formally took up arms against the Sudanese government. The rebel groups allege that the government has marginalized and impoverished the Darfur region by consistently favoring the Arab populations over indigenous Africans. The rebels demand greater autonomy for Darfur and a larger share of the country’s natural resources (Amnesty International: “Sudan Darfur: ‘Too Many People Killed for no Reason,’” Feb. 3, 2004). The Sudanese government has met this rebellion with aerial bombing raids on villages and by assisting Arab militias, including the Janjaweed and the Murahaleen, in their attacks on villagers. As of mid-February 2004, the violence has driven more than 800,000 people from their homes in Darfur. Estimates of those killed reach into the thousands (U.N. Wire: “Sudan Government Targeting Civilians, Rights Group Says,” Feb. 4, 2004; The Independent: “Sudan Accused of ‘vicious invisible war’ Against its Citizens,” Feb.3, 2004).

Key Palyers

    The Sudanese Government is officially located in the northern city of Khartoum and is led by Omar Al-Bashir.>Al-Bashir leads an authoritarian regime comprised of an elite group of supporters, which have sought to enforce strict Islamic law throughout the country.Under Al-Bashir’s rule, Sudan has endured a protracted and bloody civil war that has claimed the lives of approximately two million Sudanese.(2003 CIA World Factbook).

    The Sudan Liberation Movement Army (SLM/A) is an opposition group led by John Garang and was created in 2001 by the people of Darfur. The SLM/A, together with another opposition group, the Justice and Equality Movement, began an armed resistance against the Sudanese government in February 2003. The rebels are protesting what they perceive as the Sudanese government’s neglect of the region and have demanded some form of self-determination for Darfur. The SLM/A is the only major opposition group included in the recent peace negotiations with the Sudanese government.

    The Justice and Equality Movement (JEM) is also an opposition group fighting against the Sudanese government’s control of Darfur. Like the SLM/A, the JEM challenges the Sudanese government’s rule in Darfur and alleges that the government has impoverished the region.  JEM, however, has not been included in peace talks between the government and the SLM/A.

    The Janjaweed is one of many armed Arab militias operating in Darfur. The Janjaweed travel on horseback and on camels. Reportedly, they have the support of the Sudanese government to attack villages in Darfur, destroying homes and killing civilians.

    Internally Displaced Peoples (IDPs) and Refugees are located across or near Sudan’s border with Chad.  According to recent international news reports, more than 700,000 people are internally displaced as a result of the violence in Darfur and more than 100,000 refugees have fled the violence by crossing the Sudanese border into Chad. These IDPs and refugees are primarily civilians, and a large percentage of them are women and children (U.N. Wire: “Sudan Government Targeting Civilians, Rights Group Says,” Feb. 4, 2004; The Independent: “ Sudan Accused of ‘vicious invisible war’ Against its Citizens,” Feb.3, 2004).

Nature of the Abuse

   Because of the remote location of Darfur and because international relief organizations have had only very limited access to the region, reports of the ongoing human rights abuses have been slow to emerge. Interviews with refugees in Chad, however, have revealed that the principal methods of terrorizing Darfur’s civilian population are regular aerial bombings and Arab militia raids. (Amnesty International: “Sudan Darfur: ‘Too Many People Killed for no Reason,’” Feb. 3, 2004; IRIN News: “Dialogue on Humanitarian Access in Darfur,” Feb. 4, 2004.)

   Large numbers of refugees consistently have told interviewers from Amnesty International, UNICEF, and UNHCR of repeated attacks on civilians by Arab militias, including the Janjaweed. These militias, often accompanied by armed Sudanese soldiers, loot and burn villages, abduct and rape women and children, and kill unarmed civilian villagers. The fear and destruction brought by the militia attacks have caused hundreds of thousands of people to flee their homes. (Amnesty International: “Sudan Darfur: ‘Too Many People Killed for No Reason,’” Feb. 3, 2004.)

   The refugees also have described aerial bombings of villages. International relief workers operating on the Chadian side of the Chad-Sudan border have confirmed hearing loud explosions and treating increasing numbers of patients suffering from shrapnel injuries. Supporting the refugees’ and international aid workers’ accounts of the bombings are international news media reports that Sudanese military aircraft dropped bombs on the border village of Tine, Chad at the end of January 2004. At a minimum, these bombings confirm Sudanese government complicity in the humanitarian crisis in Darfur. (IRIN News: “Hundreds Killed on Daily Air Raids on Darfur Villages,” Jan. 29, 2004; “18,000 Sudanese Flee into Chad Within 10 Days,” Jan. 28, 2004; “Sudanese Bombs Dropped on Chad Town; Three Killed,” Jan. 30, 2004.)

Humanitarian Crisis

    The few international humanitarian organizations operating in the region are warning of an imminent humanitarian catastrophe should substantial international assistance not arrive quickly. Refugees arrive in the Chad border region often having walked for days across rough terrain. The shelters in which they must live once they reach a location of relative safety provide them with little protection from the daytime sun or from the cold night temperatures. Indeed some recently arrived refugees have to survive without any shelter and sleep in the bush. International aid workers are struggling to provide food, medicine, and security to these refugees, who often arrive on the Chad side of the border suffering from malnutrition, diarrhea, and infections. (Amnesty International: “Sudan Darfur: ‘Too Many People Killed for No Reason,’” Feb. 3, 2004; IRIN News: “Darfur’s Invisible Refugees Living Rough in Eastern Chad,” Feb. 4, 2004).

   IDPs have not fared any better than the refugees, and generally receive no assistance at all because they are mostly inaccessible to the international aid organizations. Like refugees, IDPs suffer from malnutrition, lack of shelter, disease, and insecurity. Just this week Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF), one international aid organization operating in the region, reported “‘catastrophic mortality rates’ among the internally displaced persons … due to displacement, ‘critical living conditions’ and inadequate food supplies.” Additionally, the MSF workers “found a total of 258 severely malnourished and 1,190 moderately malnourished children at several sites.” (MSF Press Release: “Massive Aid Urgently Needed in Darfur, Sudan,” Feb. 17, 2004).

CPG Compilation of Confirmed Massacres in Darfur, Sudan

   The Center for the Prevention of Genocide has monitored conditions in Darfur since the summer of 2003. On January 20, 2004, eleven elderly people perished in a massacre, which occurred in villages north and south of Kuttum. In addition to the massacres, numerous incidents of looting, rape, torture, and abduction have been reported. Unfortunately, the travel ban on the region has made neutral third party confirmation extraordinarily difficult to obtain.

Date: February 10, 2004
Location: Shatatya
Victims: 81 civilians killed during an attack on Shatatya and surrounding villages

Date: January 20, 2004
Location: Various villages to the north and south of Kuttum
Victims: 11 elderly civilians killed and 24 villages destroyed in Janjaweed raids

Civilians Killed:

  1. Mohammed Adam Kahleel
  2. Issa Abakar Khaleel
  3. Abdulaziz Mohammed Noor
  4. Yousid Mohammed Jummah
  5. Tiganie Ahmed Yagoub/li>
  6. Mohammed Abdulmajeed
  7. Ismael Yahya
  8. Yousif Abdullah
  9. Maryam Ishag
  10. Khadeeja Yagoub Mohammed
  11. Khadeeja Ahmed

Villages Destroyed:

  1. Jakhana
  2. Tarainga
  3. Loobous
  4. Naro
  5. Boori
  6. Amoo
  7. Bargna
  8. Jurbaidah
  9. Saadallah
  10. Daibaynayra
  11. Riyah
  12. Togjow
  13. Hilat
  14. Sawo Sawo
  15. Adrbay
  16. Dingajurie
  17. Amar
  18. Gairy
  19. Dibs
  20. Izairiq
  21. Diringo
  22. Tonga Fogo
  23. Meeri

Date: January 18, 2004
Location: Villages 25 kilometers north of Kuttum
Victims: 9 villages destroyed by Janjaweed raids

Villages Destroyed:

  1. Hilat Abdulghani
  2. The remaining huts of Hilat Faki
  3. Abdulshakoor primary school
  4. Abdulshakoor medical clinic
  5. Orgulo village
  6. Ortogus village
  7. Boey village
  8. Eraidah Hilat Malik
  9. Eraidah Kabeer

Date: January 18, 2004
Location: A village 17 kilometers west of Kuttum
Victims: One village destroyed and its villagers driven from their homes

Village Destroyed: Jondo

Date: January 16, 2004
Location: 25 kilometers west of Kuttum town.
Victims: 4 civilians killed and 8 wounded

Civilians Killes:

  1. Ismael Mohammed Adam
  2. Fatima Ali Adam
  3. Hawa Ismael Mohammed Adam
  4. Abdulsalam Ali Adam
Civilians Wounded:
  1. Haroon Ibrahim Salih
  2. Sabir Ismael Mohammed
  3. Hawa Ibrahim Abdulkareem
  4. Kaltoom Issa Babikir
  5. Aziza Issa Babikir
  6. Hawa Ali Ibrahim
  7. Halima Haroom Ibahim
  8. Khadeeja Ali Adam

Date: January 15, 2004
Location: A village 25 kilometers north of Kuttum town
Victims: One village destroyed by aerial bombings and villagers forced to flee their homes

Village Destroyed: Shaka

Date: January 10, 2004
Location: The villages listed below are spread from 15-40km north to northwest, and west to southwest of Kuttum town, in Northern Darfur State.
Victims: 23 villages destroyed.

  1. Jakhana, over 100 houses.
  2. Tarainga, around 15 houses.
  3. Loobous, over 100 houses.
  4. Naro, over 80 houses.
  5. Boori, around 50 houses.
  6. Taraigna
  7. Amoo, west, east, and mid of the district, over 100 houses, including the two schools and clinic.
  8. Bargna, about 40 houses.
  9. Jurbaidah, about 50 houses.
  10. Saadallah, 15 houses.
  11. Daibaynayra, unknown.
  12. Riyah, about 20 houses.
  13. Togjow, about 25 houses.
  14. Hilat Odo, about 10 houses.
  15. Sawo Sawo, about 20 houses.
  16. Adrbay, about 20 houses.
  17. Dingajurie, about 25 houses.
  18. Amar, about 100 houses.
  19. Gairy, about 60 houses.
  20. Dibs, over 100 houses.
  21. Izairiq, about 50 houses.
  22. Diringo, about 50 houses.
  23. Tonga Fogo, unknown.

Date: January 10, 2004
Location: The villages listed below are spread from 15-40km north to northwest, and west to southwest of Kuttum town, in Northern Darfur State.
Victims: 10 civilians killed

  1. Mohammed Adam Kahleel, above 80yrs old.
  2. Issa Abakar Khaleel, above 80 yrs old.
  3. Abdulaziz Mohammed Noor, around 70 yrs old.
  4. Yousif Mohammed Jummah, between 60 to 70yrs old.
  5. Tiganie Ahmed Yagoub, above 50 yrs old.
  6. Mohammed Abdulmajeed, age not known.
  7. Ismael Yahya, above 70yrs old.
  8. Yousif Abdulah, around 50 yrs old.
  9. Maryam Ishag (f), age not known.
  10. Khadeeja Yagoub Mohammed, an aged female.
  11. Khadeeja Ahmed, above 60 yrs old.

Date: January 1, 2004
Location: Teyrigo, Nabgayah, Tewary, Sally and Wastany Villages – about 15-20 km to the north of Kass city
Victims: 19 civilians killed

  1. Mohamed Omar (m) 70 years (Teyringo)
  2. Halimah Haroun (f), 72 years ( Teyringo)
  3. Fatimah Mossa (f) 74 years (Teyringo)
  4. Fatimah Haroun (f), 47 years (Teyringo)
  5. Azeldein Mohamed Abaker (m) 30 years (Teyringo)
  6. Abkaer Hassan Haroun (m), 74 years (Teyringo)
  7. Idriss Ahmed Khateir (m), 27 years (Teyringo)
  8. Mohamed Osman (m), 60 years (Teyringo)
  9. Abdelmotalib Mohamed Abaker(m), 50 years (Teyringo)
  10. Omar Abdallulh (m) 65 years (Nabgayah)
  11. Yousf (m), 55 years (Nabgayah)
  12. Yahya Mohamed Abaker (m) 25 years (Nabgayah)
  13. Samia Abdelhameid, one year (Tewary)
  14. Ahmed Janibared (m), 71 years (Tewary)
  15. Abdelmajed Abelhameid (m), 64 years ( Sally)
  16. Abdelraziq Abdelhameid (m), 20 years ( Sally)
  17. Altaheir Aldoum (m), 29 years ( Wastany)
  18. Abdelatif Zakriah Abdelrhman (m), 26 years (Wastany)
  19. Ismaeil Mohamed Hassan (m) 34 years (Bro)

Unconfirmed Massacres
Date: October 1, 2003
Location: Kidineer and Kito villages in Jabal Mara area
Victims: 10 civilians killed
civilians killed in Kidineer :

  1. Abbas Hassab Allah Hasab Al Rasool (m),60 years.
  2. Abdulla Hasab Al Arasool Hassabo (m), 28 years
  3. Abdulla Adam Sharaf (m), 55 years
  4. Hashim Abdul Malik (m), 23 years
  5. Howaida Abdulla Mohd. (f), 19 years
civilians killed in Kito :
  1. Ayisha Abu Qasim (f), 30 years
  2. Mohd. Yousif (m), 35 years
  3. Ahmed Ishaq (m), 35 years
  4. Halima Abdul Rahman (f), 22 years
  5. Abdullah Arbab (m), 18 years

Date: August 15, 2003
Location: Laga village – about 50 km to the south-west of Kuttum town
Victims: 20 civilians killed

  1. Mohammed Ahmed Fadhal, 77 yrs, Reciter.
  2. Adam Badullah Mohammed Abbo, 36 yrs, Farmer.
  3. Mohammed Ahmed Mohammed Abbo, 66 yrs , Farmer.
  4. Salih Mohammed Abbo, 60 yrs, Farmer.
  5. Ismael Abdullah Marmaraih,.
  6. Abdullah Ismael Abdullah Marmariah, 45 yrs, Farmer.
  7. Mohammed Suliman Rahmah, 75 yrs, the Imam of the Mosque.
  8. Is’haq Adam Mohammed, 75 yrs, Farmer.
  9. Mohammed Ali Fadhal, 60 yrs, Farmer.
  10. Abdullah Mohammed Hussain, 40 yrs, Farmer.
  11. Ahmed Abdulmowla, 41 yrs, Farmer.
  12. Abdullah Babikir Abdullah, 39 yrs, Farmer.
  13. Mohammed Omar Suliman, 42 yrs, Farmer.
  14. Salih Jabal, 47 yrs old, Farmer.
  15. Is’haq Ibrahim Sombo, 35 yrs, Farmer.
  16. Mohammed Abdullah Adam, 30 yrs , Farmer.
  17. Abdullah Suliman Ahmed, 50 yrs, Farmer.
  18. Babikir Abdulmahmood Ibrahim, 75 yrs old, Farmer.
  19. Ismael Adam Jabrallah, 40 yrs old, Farmer.
  20. Fatimah Yousif (f), 40 yrs old, Housewife

Date: July 25 – August 5, 2003
Location: Kutum province
Victims: 123 civilians killed

A – civilians killed in Kutum city:

  1. Ali Suleiman, 83yrs , Retired Soldier
  2. ElSir Ali Suleiman, 37 yrs,
  3. Adam Mahmoud Fadl, 21 yrs,Student
  4. Amin Mahmoud Fadl,18 yrs, Student
  5. Hassan Mahmoud Fadl, 16 yrs, Student
  6. Elsadig Abdelkarim, 23 yrs, Student
  7. Mohammed Salim Ali, 13 yrs, Pupil
  8. Abdelrahman Abkr,18 yrs, Student
  9. Samar Mohammed ahmed (f), 17 yrs, Student
  10. Asil Ishag, 23 yrs, Student
  11. Shamal Abu Aha, 43 yrs, Police
  12. Faisal Abu Aha, 24, Student
  13. Mohammed Khatir, 61 yrs, Merchant
  14. Adam Mohammed Khatir, 29 yrs, Merchant
  15. Abbas Eltigani Abdelrahman, 44 yrs, Merchant
  16. Gar Elnabi , 37 yrs, Teacher
  17. Ibrahim Aldoma, 51yrs, Merchant
  18. Hanan Eisa, 39 yrs, House wife (mother of 19&20)
  19. Ahmed Haroon Adam , 11 yrs
  20. Mohammed Haroon Adam, 9 yrs
  21. Sherif Mohammed , 40 yrs, Merchant
  22. Nooreldin Fadl Hussein, 43 yrs, Mechanic
  23. Noorein Fadl Hussein, 41 yrs, Merchant
  24. Mohammed Fadl Hussein, 37 yrs, Tailor
  25. Abdalla Abkr (Koshonwa), 38 yrs, Policeman
  26. Abdelrahman Fadl, 31 yrs, Policeman
  27. Nooreldin Ahmed, 29 yrs
  28. Khadiga Rabih, 45 yrs, (mother of 29-31)
  29. Salim Ali, 21 yrs
  30. Elfatih Ali, 9 yrs
  31. Mawoda Ali, 14 yrs
  32. Yahia Ahmed, 23 yrs, Student
  33. Ismail Abdalla, 33 yrs, Merchant
  34. Mohamedain Guma’, 76 yrs
  35. Sherif hamid Ali, 74 yrs, Merchant
  36. Amna Adam Mohammed, 69 yrs, Housewife
  37. Noor Abu Banda, 31 yrs
  38. Abdalla Geri, 27 yrs
  39. Haroon Ishag, 27 yrs, executed in the hosiptal
  40. Mohammed Adam Salim, 79 yrs
  41. Abkr Abdelrahman, 61 yrs
  42. Isra’a Mohammed Adam, 14 yrs, Student

B – civilians killed in Goor Elnaeem area:

  1. Mohammed Mansoor Nahar, 85 yrs
  2. Mansoor Nahar, 43 yrs
  3. Aldood Batil Gawee, 84 yrs
  4. Hamid Aldood Batil Gawee, 76 yrs
  5. Shartaei Sharif Guma’, 86 yrs
  6. Arga Sherif Guma’, 71 yrs
  7. Yagoub Arga Sherif, 15 yrs
  8. Ali Alamin Balal, 90 yrs
  9. Elsadig Osman Dogo, 53 yrs
  10. Makka Nasr Mahmoud (f), 56 yrs
  11. Hawa Abkr Mustfa Ahmed (f), 14 yrs
  12. Zakria Hassaboo, 60 yrs
  13. Fangar Abdelkarim, 88 yrs
  14. Ibrahim Arba’a, 79 yrs
  15. Ibrahim Gabir Gawee, 66 yrs
  16. Ibrahim Zaid Eltayeb, 53 yrs
  17. Abbas Abdalla Khalil, 40 yrs
  18. Mustafa Hamcdan Hanoon, 66 yrs
  19. Amani Arga Sherif Guma’ (f), 9 yrs
  20. Haroon Abkr Adam Dago, 23 yrs
  21. Omer Maskei, 65 yrs
  22. Noor Elnil, 80 yrs
  23. Ibrahim Guma’, 76 yrs
  24. Mukhtar Adam Ali, 51 yrs
  25. Dawood Alnoor Arga, 20 yrs
  26. Hussein Hassan Gabir, 73 yrs
  27. Abkr Suleiman Geero, 83 yrs
  28. Siddig Ali, 18 yrs
  29. Ismail Khatir Abdelgadir, 15 yrs
  30. Idris Adam Ali, 74 yrs
  31. Ibrahim Adam Belal, 51 yrs
  32. Gokinda Adam belal, 55 yrs
  33. Abdelkarim Huda Abdelrahman, 62 yrs
  34. Abdelaziz Younis Yahia, 12 yrs
  35. Hamid Arga Haroon, 76 yrs
  36. Yahia Adam Alnoor, 19 yrs
  37. Aldin Adam Yahia, 69 yrs
  38. Abdalla Ahmed Bashr, 57 yrs
  39. Mahmoud Mohammed Musa, 43 yrs
  40. Gamal Hammad, 49 yrs
  41. Elsadig Abdalla Younis, 61 yrs
  42. Karima Galba Abdelrahman (f), 76 yrs
  43. Hassan Alnoor Dogo, 3 yrs
C – civilians killed in Abu Gidad area:
  1. Ahmed Adam Abdalla , 86 yrs
  2. Musa Tukhla, 83 yrs
  3. Babiker Barka, 15 yrs
  4. Fadl Harran, 32 yrs
  5. Adam Gadadia, 23 yrs
  6. Habba Mansour Harif, 62 yrs
  7. Dawood Arga Koti, 98 yrs
  8. Bushara Aldom, 68 yrs
  9. Khalifa Hussein, 59 yrs
  10. Ibrahim Abdelkarim Rabih, 77 yrs
  11. Haroon Ibrahim Mohammed, 7 yrs
  12. Amani Suleiman Musa (f), 16 yrs
  13. Siddig Abbo Abdalla, 66 yrs
  14. Siddig Abdalla Bosch, 82 yrs
  15. Mahmoud Galba Abdelrahman, 57 yrs
  16. Adam Ahmed Abdalla, 39 yrs
  17. Adam Yahia Adam, 70 yrs
  18. Dawood Hussein Koti, 57 yrs
  19. Salih Bushara Aldoma, 38 yrs
  20. Mohammed Idris Dahia, 17 yrs
  21. Bashir Dahia Hamid, 78 yrs
  22. Abkr Musa Yagoub, 18 yrs
  23. Abkr Ali , 72 yrs
  24. Suleiman Ibrahim, 11 yrs
  25. Elsadig Moammed Adam, 47 yrs
  26. Ateem Haroon Suleiman, 56 yrs
  27. Ibrahim Idris Hussein, 66 yrs
  28. Barka Dawood Gardia, 80 yrs
  29. Mohammed Yousif, 66 yrs
  30. Arkori Nair Suleiman, 62 yrs
  31. Abdaziz Abdelgabar Mohammed, 85 yrs
  32. Mahdi abdalla Hussein, 90 yrs
  33. Fugar Abdelkarim Abdalla, 69 yrs
  34. Ismail Nahar, 14 yrs
  35. Mohammed Abdelrahman Yagoub, 65 yrs
  36. Eltigani Melik Eltayeb, 39 yrs
  37. Bahreldin Bakheit, 18 yrs
  38. Gabir Ahmed Fadl, 81 yrs
D – civilians killed in Kereinga area
  1. Mohammed Adam Harran , 37 yrs
  2. Gibdog Ismail Ahmed, 70 yrs
  3. Elsadig Mohammedain Adam, 78 yrs
  4. Mohammed Gabir Door, 66 yrs
  5. Idris Mursal Eisa, 98 yrs
  6. Yahia Adam Asso, 16 yrs
  7. Dooda Hassan Gabir, 59 yrs
  8. Adam Ahmed Gama’a, 45 yrs
  9. Yagoub Khalifa, 55 yrs
  10. Mariam Hassan Gabir (f), 9 yrs
  11. Maymoona Hassan Gabir (f), 11 yrs
  12. Ishag Hamid, 77 yrs
  13. Saeed Abdelaziz Younis, 68 yrs
  14. Mohammed Alnoor Mustafa, 81 yrs
Date: August 1, 2003
Location: villages in Jabir and Abara areas – about 50 km to the north of Kutum
Victims: 29 civilians killed
  1. Sheik Hamid Mohamed Adam
  2. Sheik Mussa Abdalla
  3. Ismail Mohamed
  4. Adam Yagoub Adam
  5. Attahir Abdalla
  6. Mohamedein Ibrahim
  7. Abbaker Mohamed Adam
  8. Khadija Mohamed Suleiman
  9. Abdalrahman Ahmed
  10. Adam Abdalla Mohamed
  11. Osman Mohamed
  12. Ibrahim Abbas
  13. Mohamed Adam Haroun
  14. Adam Ahmed Mohamed
  15. Mohamed Ahmed
  16. Ibrahim Adam Abdalrahman
  17. Adam Abdalrasul
  18. Mohamed Ahmed Idris
  19. Abdalaziz Abbaker
  20. Omar Abdalla Adam
  21. Adam Idris Abdalla
  22. Alhaj Abdelrahman Abdalla
  23. Alhaj Adam Mohamed
  24. Adam Ahmed Ali
  25. Abdalla Adam Dawalbei
  26. Abbaker Abdalla
  27. Abakker Abdalla
  28. Adam Ahmed Haroun
  29. Babiker Yagoub
Date: July 29, 2003
Location: Atra and Gouz Wadmaein villages – north-west of Kutom province
Victims: 59 civilians killed
A- civilians killed in Atar village :
  1. Yahya Alton Alnur
  2. Adam Adlum Suliman
  3. Abdelrhamn Daffa Suliman
  4. Salh Assai Aldoum
  5. Mohamed Idriss Dahia
  6. Dawoud Issa Altoum
  7. Abakar Mussa Yaghoub
  8. Babker Haroun Ahmed
  9. Alsadiq Mohamed Adam
  10. Mohamed Ibrahim Yousif
  11. Ahmed Abdelkarim Murssal
  12. Suliman Ibrahim
  13. Abakar Ali Reziq
  14. Bshier Dahia Nok
B- civilians killed in Gouz Wadmaein village:
  1. Sherti Shrief Jumma
  2. Hamed Daowud Baki
  3. Suliman Suliman Mussa
  4. Sediq Abohamed
  5. Sediq Abdallah Bush
  6. Haj Alnur Niel Dalam
  7. Idriss Adam Ali
  8. Omar Maki Saeid
  9. Abdelkarim Jaltah
  10. Mohamed Jaltah Shakren
  11. Hassan Alnur
  12. Adam Ahmed Abdalla
  13. Mussa Alur Alkhalla Abdelall
  14. Adam Gri Arkul
  15. Bdar Hassan Jaber
  16. Abakar Skb Saghrio
  17. Abakar Brssah Jangha
  18. Ibrahim Adam Altyb
  19. Roudah Hassan Hamed
  20. Zakria Yahya Zakria
  21. Daoud Alnur Arabi
  22. Yaghoub Arja Sherief
  23. Mukhtar Adam Ali
  24. Makkah Nassr Mahmoud
  25. Mohamed Mansur Nhar
  26. Abdelkariem Hari Abdelrhman
  27. Ibrahim Abdelkarim Taour
  28. Hamed Arjah
  29. Abdelaziz Youns Yahia
  30. Idain Adam Yahia
  31. Yaya Adam Saeid
  32. Hiah Mansur Khrief
  33. Ali Alamien Blal
  34. Daoud Ibrahim Mahmoud
  35. Yagub Khalifa Yasien
  36. Ibrahim Arbab Adam
  37. Mansur Nahar Abdeljabar
  38. Mohamed Youns Arja
  39. Abdalla Ahmed Bshier
  40. Sharief Jumah
  41. Hamied Daoud Baki
  42. Kjar Abdelkariem
  43. Ibrahim Jaber Kou
  44. Ismaeil Nazer Abdalla
  45. Alsadiq Issmaeil Deigo
Date: July 24-26, 2003
Location: Shoba town – about 7km to the south of the Kabkabbya city
Victims: 22 civilians killed
  1. Adam Mohamed Mussa (80 years)
  2. Ishaq Abbaker Haroun (78 years)
  3. Abdalla Abbaker Omar (75 years)
  4. Mohamed Eid (70 years)
  5. Mohamed Adam Tarra (70 years)
  6. Ismail Adam Tarra (63 years)
  7. Ali Adam Suliman (70 years)
  8. Sideeg Adam Suliman (68 years)
  9. Mussa Dawoud (60 years)
  10. Yahya Mohamed Slami (45 years)
  11. Mohamed Idris Adam (28 years)
  12. Mohamed Ishaq Atteem (23 years)
  13. Nuraddeen Sideeg Adam (13 years)
  14. Khatir Saleh Mohamed (32 years)
  15. Ahmed Adam Hussein (25 years)
  16. Ahmed Asheik (years 65)
  17. Adam Adam (45 years)
  18. Suliman Bilal (55 years)
  19. Ali Baker (50 years)
  20. Adam Ibrahim (45 years)
  21. Halima Bukra (80 years)
  22. Mohamed Ahmed Bukhari (55 years)
Date: June 17-19, 2003
Location: Komra area – 75 km to the west of Al-Fasher (the capital of Northern Darfur)
Victims: 10 civilians
  1. Mutasm Abdullah Haroun Suliman (Male) 19 years – Student
  2. Ibrahim Hamid (Male) 50 years- Sheikh (Religious leader)
  3. Hamid Mohamed Abdullah (Male) 35years – Farmer
  4. Mohammadain Ibrahim (Male), 41 years old
  5. Ismael Mohammed (Male) –Farmer
  6. Adam Yagoub (Male), 50 years – farmer
  7. Ibrahim Suliman Abdulrasool (Male), 45 years – farmer
  8. Mohamed Adam Haroun (Male) 40 years – farmer
  9. Sarkab Adam (Male) – 47 years – farmer
  10. Khadeeja Mohammed Suliman (Female) 30 years- housewife
Date: June 14, 2003
Location: Marrah village – 80-95km to the north-west of Nertitay town in Nyala province
Victims: 9 civilians killed
  1. Adam Ali Ibrahim (Male) 35 years
  2. Abakker Hassan (Male) 28 years
  3. Halima Abakkar ( Female) 28 years
  4. Ashaah Abbakar ( Female) 12 years
  5. Osman Ibrahim Ali (Male)30 years
  6. Haroun Abdallah (Male) 40 years
  7. Mohamed Geikha (Male) 37 years
  8. Halima Mohamed Adam (Female) 35 years
  9. Abdel-Aziz Mohamed Albashier (Male) 17 years