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Despite a record-breaking social media campaign, the movement that was supposed to make Ugandan warlord Joseph Kony a household name and bring him to justice has fizzled into oblivion.
U.S.-based Enough Project wants the U.S. to play a more active role in finding Joseph Kony.
A documentary produced by Invisible Children has gone viral, encouraging thousands to lobby for the capture of Ugandan warlord Joseph Kony.
Invisible Children, the group behind the viral "Kony 2012" video, will release a sequel on April 3 that includes an update for supporters who have planned to join in the group’s “Cover the Night” demonstration.
The Kony 2012 video took the Internet by storm last week with its impassioned appeal to support the ongoing hunt of rebel leader Joseph Kony, but its recent screening in the northern Ugandan town of Lira elicited a much different response.
A new video from the nonprofiit group Invisible Children seeks to clear up misconceptions that have spread since the viral explosion of their heart-wrenching "Kony 2012" video.
Some people question the campaign's motive and timing and Rep. Frederica Wilson introduces a resolution to keep U.S. military advisers in Uganda.
As President Obama's first term comes to an end, for Africa, one of the most memorable things about Obama’s time in office may be the firm crunch of military boots trampling across African soil.
A new campaign to end civil war and capture Ugandan warlord Joseph Kony is on a lot of people’s minds these days.