Enough Project
Source description last updated: 30 September 2013
In brief: The Enough Project, based in Washington, D.C., is a project co-founded by the Center for American Progress and the International Crisis Group working to end genocide and crimes against humanity.
Coverage on ecoi.net:
Covered monthly on ecoi.net, for countries of priorities A-C.
”The Enough Project fights to end genocide and crimes against humanity, focused on areas where some of the world’s worst atrocities occur. We get the facts on the ground, use rigorous analysis to determine the most sustainable solutions, influence political leaders to adopt our proposals, and mobilize the American public to demand change.” (Enough Project: About us, undated)
Donations, Center for American Progress. (Enough Project: Support the Enough Project, undated)
Further information on the Center for American Progress (CAP) and its funding can be found in an article published in the newspaper “The Nation”. The article mentions that CAP is “among the most secretive of all think tanks concerning its donors” (The Nation: The Secret Donors Behind the Center for American Progress and Other Think Tanks [Updated on 5/24], 24 May 2013)
Scope of reporting:
Geographic focus: African countries
Thematic focus: genocide and crimes against humanity
“Enough conducts intensive field research in countries plagued by genocide and crimes against humanity, develops practical policies to address these crises, and shares sensible tools to help empower citizens and groups working for change. Enough works with concerned citizens, advocates, and policy makers to prevent, mitigate, and resolve these crises. Enough’s strategy papers and briefings provide sharp field analysis and targeted policy recommendations. Enough is also working to develop the policies, tools, and investments that can best be applied to prevent crimes against humanity and genocide now and in the future.” (Enough Project: About us, undated)
Language(s) of publications:
All documents available on ecoi.net from this source: http://www.ecoi.net/en/source/4665
All links accessed 30 September 2013.
All documents available on ecoi.net from this source