Jan. 9 vote could split Sudan into north and south governments
WORTHINGTON — Yar Kang is on a mission, and she doesn’t plan to stop until she sees it fulfilled.
“Southern Sudanese people are made to feel like second-class citizens in their own country, and that’s just not right,” Kang emphasized as she explained the decades-long struggle between the predominantly Muslim-populated north Sudan and the mainly Christian demographic of southern Sudan, of which she is a native.
WORTHINGTON — With the aid of a translator, Sudan native Abella Omot said her journey to America in 1996 was due largely to her husband. He had sponsored her to come to America, where he had been working to earn the money to get her and their son out of a Kenyan refugee camp.
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