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Women line up for food rations at a distribution site in Bentiu, South Sudan, on December 8, Rape and gang rape, abductions, forced mutilations and other sex crimes, consistent features of the conflict, have been committed with impunity by all parties to the current conflict in South Sudan.
It raises the question of whether the government even cares about protecting women and girls, and their rights. It made me think a lot. Is it not enough? Following the dismal conclusion of the initial fact-finding committee on Bentiu, the president established a second committee with a mandate to identify those responsible and hold them to account.
This investigation is a litmus test of the political will to address sexual violence. Ceasefire monitors concluded that the rapes were a result of the failure of government and opposition leaders to control armed youth allied to them.
A UN investigation into the reports is ongoing. When Human Rights Watch researched the allegations in December, we found evidence of a pattern of attacks on women and girls traveling to and from town, for food distributions and other errands. Survivors told us that armed young men, often with their faces covered to hide their identities, would beat,rape and rob them.
Local authorities had been aware of ongoing sexual violence, but had failed to investigate, prosecute or put an end to the attacks. A military tribunal found 9 soldiers guilty of crimes including rape and gang rape of foreign aid workers. The trial, a result of sustained international pressure, showed that justice is possible where political will exists. In contrast, the government has consistently failed to address the widespread sexual and gender-based violence against South Sudanese women and girls.