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To understand the current violence it is important to understand the environment and social norms that facilitated it.

Kalma Camp — Displaced women in Darfur have commended the recently published UN Report of the Secretary-General on conflict-related sexual violence in 2016.

New accounts of sexual violence against women and girls in the South Sudan conflict now emerge weekly, detailing widespread horrors that have rarely been seen since the Rwandan genocide.

Some female survivors have lost count of the number of times they have been raped, and in certain parts of the country sexual violence perpetrated by armed men has become so commonplace that it is difficult to find a woman or girl who has not witnessed or experienced it first-hand.

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Children working in construction, market vending, shoe shining, car washing, rock breaking, brick making, delivery cart pulling, and begging may be victims of forced labor.

"Since the outbreak of the war and the government's support of the Arab herders we call janjaweed, there has not been a single day without news on sexual harassment," a woman activist told Radio Dabanga from Kalma camp for the displaced in South Darfur.

"In particular when we leave our villages or camps to collect water, firewood and straw, we are in danger of being assaulted and raped." She said that the women group of the Darfur Displaced and Refugees Association support the recommendations of the report.

The UN’s Special Advisor on the Prevention of Genocide has recently warned that ‘genocide is a process. The same can be said for conflict-related sexual violence.

The men committing these atrocities did not appear from nowhere in December 2013: they are the sons of South Sudan and the products of an environment that has gradually and consistently tolerated and normalised violence against the most vulnerable, in particular women and girls.

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