Harriet Martin

Harriet Martin is an author and journalist reporting for Al Jazeera from Khartoum. She has been covering Sudan for many years, after researching and and lecturing international peace making in Geneva. She began her career as a war correspondent in Bosnia.


Risking all for a 'better' life in Europe

Refugees fleeing oppressive regimes in Africa tell why they think life is better overseas than at home.


Enforcing modesty on the poor in Sudan

A law that permits flogging women for "indecent" dress is not applied equally across social classes.


South Sudanese still struggle to return

About 40,000 displaced Sudanese are no longer citizens of the north, but they still aren't living in the South.


South Sudanese in limbo in Khartoum

About 40,000 southerners are stranded in the Sudanese capital as funds for them to go home have run out.


Explainer: Darfur aid conference

As donors meet in Doha to discuss aid for the restive region of Sudan, Al Jazeera breaks down the issues at play.


Are the Sudans heading for peace?

Khartoum and Juba have recently started shifting course and implementing a long-delayed peace agreement.


Analysis: Peace unravels in the two Sudans

Despite a peace deal signed last September, hostility prevails as the countries amass troops on their shared border.


Darfur tribal violence flares over gold mines

Renewed fighting in Sudan's remote western region has caused up to 100,000 people to flee villages burned to the ground.


With Premier League you will never walk alone

English football is bequeathing the world a new global tribe, that no one can escape.


Analysis: Sudan peace talks in a 'Catch-22'

As talks begin again, Sudan and South Sudan have struggled to implement a peace deal they signed in September.


TEDx Women Khartoum: Sudan’s diverse culture

Online community shows in Sudan that women are playing an important role with diverse voices with diverse ideas.


Long days and partial agreement for Sudans

Despite the extra days of negotiations, Juba and Khartoum only come to partial agreements.