Widespread media coverage of both trials drew international condemnation. Most recently, harrowing revelations about ISIS’s sale of Yezidi women as sexual slaves in Iraq and Syria, and Boko Haram’s abduction of hundreds of schoolgirls for forced marriages in Nigeria, have pushed survivors and activists to demand a real global response to a war crime with consequences so enduring it all but precludes peace.“The raping of women, the holding of women as chattel and slaves is utterly horrific, but it isn’t new.“We don’t kill the women and the girls,” the soldiers told Mary. As if rape were different than death,” says Mary, speaking in a safe house in neighboring Uganda run by Make Way Partners, an American Christian organization that provides housing, medical care and schooling for South Sudanese orphans and victims of human trafficking.After the soldiers killed her husband and sons, five of them held her down and forced her to watch as three others raped her 10-year-old daughter. When the men were done, Mary says, “I couldn’t even see my little girl anymore. The conflict raged on, and soldiers—she’s not even sure from which army—were able to slip in to the camp through gaps in the fence and rape whichever women they could catch.But the intimate nature of sexual assault means that the horrors often go undocumented, sanitized out of history books and glossed over in news accounts that focus on casualties and refugee numbers.
“Anytime people are talking about this, it’s a good thing.
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“If you calm down when they are raping you, they won’t beat you.
But if you resist, they will beat you, even so much to use the gun in you.” Rape in war is as old as war itself.