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In September, government forces opened fire on protesters in the Kalma displaced persons camp in South Darfur, killing more than five and wounding two dozen.The residents were protesting President al-Bashir’s visit to the camp.Security officials detained opposition members, journalists, and labor leaders throughout the year, often for long periods without charge or access to lawyers.They routinely beat detainees during interrogations. Following the “civil disobedience” campaign to protest economic austerity measures in November and December 2016, agents detained dozens of opposition members.In Southern Kordofan and Blue Nile, the six-year conflict continued, with sporadic government attacks on civilians.In Blue Nile and in refugee camps in neighboring South Sudan, displaced communities fought along ethnic lines following a split within the leadership of the armed opposition, Sudan People’s Liberation Army-North.Authorities also used excessive force on several occasions to disperse protests on university campuses.



In April, security officials detained for several days three doctors involved in a doctor’s strike that began in late 2016 over work conditions.Rapid Support Forces upload disarmed weapons for display during Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir visit to the war-torn Darfur region at Rapid Support Forces Headquarter in Umm Al-Qura, Darfur, Sudan September 23, 2017.REUTERS/Mohamed Nureldin Abdallah Sudan’s human rights record continued to be defined by government repression and violations of basic civil and political rights, restriction of religious freedoms, and disregard for obligations on civilian protection under international humanitarian law.In the rebel held areas of both states, hundreds of thousands lacked sufficient food and basic supplies because the government and rebels failed to agree on modalities for the delivery of essential items.

In December 2016 and January 2017, national security agents detained Dr.

In March, authorities released three human rights defenders associated with the civil society organization Tracks for Training and Human Development, after nine months in detention.