Annie Callaway is the Advocacy Associate for the Enough Project focusing on coordinating the Conflict-Free Campus Initiative as part of our Raise Hope for Congo Campaign.
Prior to joining the Enough Project, Annie was a policy intern for Global Witness, and acted as the Northeast Campus Organizer for CFCI during the 2012-13 school year. In the Fall of 2011, she traveled to northern Uganda with the School for International Training, where she spent four months living with a host family, traveling around the country and the region, and conducting research on post-conflict transformation in the Acholi sub-region. She is also a former Enough Intern.
Annie graduated from Tufts University in May 2013 with a Bachelor's degree in Anthropology and Peace and Justice Studies. She is passionate about promoting human rights and is also an avid barista.
Holly Dranginis is a Policy Associate for the Enough Project, focused on the Democratic Republic of Congo and the Lord’s Resistance Army.
Prior to joining the Enough Project, she interned for the United States Mission to the United Nations and the prosecution team on the Charles Taylor case in The Hague. She helped defend two death row inmates, conducting extensive mitigation investigations in Texas and successfully litigate a case against the government of Guatemala before the Inter-American Court of Human Rights involving forced disappearances and torture.
Before law school, Holly was a Program Director at Insight Collaborative and spent a year in Northern Uganda where she facilitated the work of International Criminal Court intermediaries and piloted a violence prevention program in war-affected primary schools in the North. She also worked as a consultant to former-ICC Chief Prosecutor Luis Moreno-Ocampo, and interned at the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia.
From 2006-2007, Holly was a Fulbright Scholar in Guatemala where she investigated criminal trials, reparations, and truth-telling mechanisms related to Guatemala’s genocide.
Holly holds a J.D. from the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law, and a B.A. in International Relations and History from Connecticut College. She speaks Spanish.
Timothy D. May is an Enough Project consultant and Field Researcher based in Juba, South Sudan.
Prior to joining the Enough Project, he worked more than two years as communications director and consultant for a large, USAID-funded multi-sector project in South Sudan; his other work in developing countries includes jobs in Pakistan, Armenia and the Republic of Georgia. He is a former journalist who has worked for the Los Angeles Times, the Associated Press and newspapers in Pennsylvania and New Jersey; his writing has been published in national and international media outlets including The Washington Post, the Chicago Tribune, the Philadelphia Inquirer, The Boston Globe, and Orion magazine, among many others.
Tim holds degrees in International Relations and English Literature from the College of William and Mary, Williamsburg, Va., and a Master's in Journalism from Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism, NY, NY. He is passionate about football and enjoys playing as a guest of the Juba Airport All-Stars when in South Sudan.
Jacinth Planer is the Editor/Researcher for the Enough Project at the Center for American Progress. Previously, she was a research associate for the Public International Law & Policy Group. There, Jacinth provided analysis on political power sharing, ceasefire agreements, and minority issues in Sudan, South Sudan, and Burma. Jacinth has also conducted research on multilateral diplomacy in international organizations and the political and legal developments surrounding the creation of the International Criminal Court and its early investigations in Central Africa. She has previously served in CNN’s investigative and documentary unit. She is a former U.S. Fulbright scholar and has collaborated with local and international journalists in Morocco and Senegal, where she also studied Moroccan dialectal Arabic and Wolof.
Jacinth has completed a master's degree in international affairs at American University’s School of International Service. She graduated summa cum laude from Beloit College with a bachelor's degree in French with minors in journalism, political science, and African studies. She is fluent in French.
Sandi Fox is the Director of Online Communications at the Enough Project. She holds more than eight years of experience in digital communications, marketing, data analysis, advocacy, targeted organizing and outreach.
Prior to joining the Enough Project, she served as Email Marketing Manager at the Center for American Progress and CAP Action Fund. In addition, Sandi was a U.S. Fulbright Grantee in Sofia, Bulgaria, from 2009-2010. There, she conducted a strategic analysis of the relationship between NGOs and the Bulgarian government to see how they could better cooperate to implement national and EU anti-human trafficking policies.
She previously served as communications manager and business development analyst at the Massachusetts State Office of Minority and Women Business Assistance, or SOMWBA/SDO, under the Patrick-Murray administration, where she created and implemented a blast email program and fostered communications efforts with certified businesses and private/public partners. Before that she was at the Small Business Service Bureau, Inc., and the successful 2006 Patrick-Murray coordinated gubernatorial campaign.
Since August 2012, Sandi has served as National Alumni Director for more than a thousand members of the New Leaders Council (NLC) community. NLC trains and supports the next generation of progressive political entrepreneurs -- leaders who set trends, build institutions, or shape industries that enhance civic and political life.
Sandi holds a B.A. in government and international relations with a minor in women’s studies, as well as a master’s degree in public administration with a concentration in nonprofit management from Clark University in Worcester, MA.
Rachel Finn is the Enough Project’s Advocacy Associate. She recently served as a Research Associate with the International Center for Conciliation. Prior to this experience, she was a Tony Blair Faith Foundation Faiths Act Fellow at the San Francisco Interfaith Council, mobilizing local communities around the UN Millennium Development Goals in interfaith settings, with a focus on a malaria-based community health project in Sierra Leone.
Rachel holds a BA in International Relations from Tufts University, where she studied international security, religion, and worked on campus-wide genocide education programming. She believes deeply in our personal responsibility to end crimes against humanity and mass atrocities throughout the world.
Hawa Abdallah Mohammed Salih is a Darfuri activist and a recipient of the 2012 U.S. Secretary of State’s International Women of Courage Award. Hawa, a resident of Abu Shouk camp, was among 10 women who received the award, in the presence of U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and First Lady Michelle Obama.
Born in North Darfur, Hawa and her family were forced to flee their home village in 2003 due to fighting between Darfuri rebels and government forces. As a result, she spent much of her young adult life in Abu Shouk internally displaced persons (IDP) camp in El Fasher, North Darfur, where she emerged as a prominent voice for the IDPs. For her advocacy, Hawa has been persecuted and detained on multiple occasions by the Government of Sudan, and was forced to flee Sudan in 2011.
In spite of the harassment and political challenges that she has faced, Hawa hopes to return to her homeland to continue defending the rights of Darfuris, and in particular the rights of women and children.
Stephen Lewis is the board chair of the Stephen Lewis Foundation. He is a Distinguished Visiting
Professor at Ryerson University in Toronto, and he is co-founder and co-director of AIDS-Free World in the United States.
Mr. Lewis is a member of the Board of Directors of the Clinton Health Access Initiative and Emeritus Board Member of the International AIDS Vaccine Initiative. He served as a Commissioner on the newly formed Global Commission on HIV and the Law. The Commission’s Report, Risks, Rights & Health, was launched by the Secretary-General of the United Nations in July 2012.
Stephen Lewis’ work with the United Nations spans more than two decades. He was the U.N.
Secretary-General’s Special Envoy for HIV/AIDS in Africa from June 2001 until the end of 2006.
From 1995 to 1999, Mr. Lewis was Deputy Executive Director of UNICEF at the organization’s global headquarters in New York. From 1984 through 1988, he was Canada’s Ambassador to the United Nations.
From 1970–1978, Mr. Lewis was leader of the Ontario New Democratic Party, during which time he became leader of the Official Opposition.
In 2003, Mr. Lewis was appointed a Companion of the Order of Canada, Canada’s highest honour for lifetime achievement. In 2007, King Letsie III, monarch of the Kingdom of Lesotho (a small mountainous country in Southern Africa) invested Mr. Lewis as Knight Commander of the Most Dignified Order of Moshoeshoe. The order is named for the founder of Lesotho; the knighthood is the country’s highest honour. In 2012, Mr. Lewis was an inaugural recipient of Canada’s Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal.
Mr. Lewis is the author of the best-selling book Race Against Time. He holds 35 honorary degrees from Canadian universities as well as honorary degrees from Dartmouth College and Johns Hopkins University in the United States.
Immaculee Birhaheka is one of the Congo's leading human rights activists. She is dedicated to protecting and promoting women's rights and leading efforts to end the massive rape of women and girls in eastern Congo. Birhaheka founded Promotion and Support of Women's Initiatives, or PAIF, and currently serves as the Executive Director. Prior to this, she was a program officer in charge of gender issues at GEAD, a local NGO working in Masisi and Walikale.
She was an Expert for Women before the Goma peace talks for the Kivus held in January 2008. Birhaheka has also consulted for CARE International and International Crisis Group on the consequences of sexual violence in Maniema province and the implementation of the UN 1325 resolution on the advancement of women in the Congo, respectively.
Birhaheka is a recipient of the Democracy Award from the National Endowment for Democracy in 2006. She received the Solidar Silver Rose Award for justice and human rights in 2002.
Immaculee Birhaheka is a graduate of the rural social development high institute in Bukavu (Institut Supérieur de Development Rural de Bukavu, ISDR) in Democratic Republic of Congo.