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This, Mrs Ahmed said, was why the movement had not attracted much publicity in northern Sudan, where the government sits and where the peace talks are being orchestrated."Here in Sudan women are subtle," she said.The health care worker asks the young woman to come back with her baby for a post natal check after the birth.At that time, she asks the mom if she wants to have another child right away or if she wants to space her children.It had now been taken up by thousands of women, said Mrs Ahmed."I hate war," she said, sitting in the urban quiet of a Khartoum suburb.Her stylishly patterned sari was arranged over her head, covering thick black hair and drawing attention to her heavily black-kohled eyes.You can chat to girls from the UK, USA, Europe and beyond.
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Around her neck was an elaborate silver necklace, and she wore heavy silver rings and bangles.
As a former university professor, and the daughter of the first Sudanese senior manager for Shell, she has led a privileged life - and she knows it."As a child the south seemed so far away, and it wasn't until I was at university when I met southerners and became friends with them that I began to have hopes for Sudan and peace."She can act at government level to promote peace, but women in the war-torn villages had to think of some way to get their voices heard. There are direct parallels with Aristophanes's play, in which Lysistrata's disgust with war brings about a scheme to force the men of Greece to the peace table by denying them sex.
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