Dr. Eric Reeves (born 1950) is professor of English Language and Literature at Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts, where he teaches courses in Shakespeare, Milton, and the history of literary theory and the history of literacy. Before coming to Smith, he received degrees in English Literature from Williams College and the University of Pennsylvania.
He has spent the past sixteen years working as a Sudan researcher and analyst. He has testified several times before the Congress, has lectured widely in academic settings, and has served as a consultant to a number of human rights and humanitarian organizations operating in Sudan. Working independently, he has written on several aspects of Sudan's recent history, in particular what he identifies as genocide in the Darfur region, and the role of the Sudanese and Chinese governments in perpetuating it. He was described as "a fierce critic" of former American President Barack Obama's policy of reconciliation with Sudan.
He has received a generous grant from Humanity United (Redwood City, CA) to support his research and travel. A collection of his essays on ongoing war and human destruction in Darfur appeared as A Long Day's Dying (Key Publishing, 2007). More recently he published a lengthy eBook about Sudan's history of the past five years: "Compromising with Evil: An archival history of greater Sudan, 2007 - 2012" (www.CompromisingWithEvil.org). This work has led to Reeves's receiving a number of honorary degrees, and many other forms of national recognition.
- "Donald Trump ducks a decision on sanctions on Khartoum". The Economist. 13 July 2017. Retrieved 15 July 2017.
Eric Reeves has been working continuously as a Sudan researcher and analyst for nineteen years...(not sixteen)
- Profile of Eric Reeves' work: http://www.sudanreeves.org/category/profiles-of-eric-reeves-work/
- March 2006 interview in Guernica magazine
- SudanReeves.org Recent writings on Darfur
- A Comprehensive Approach to Sudan: Eric Reeves, discusses the situation in Darfur, the failure to implement the Comprehensive Peace Agreement in Southern Sudan and brewing troubles in the East (01/26/06)
- January 10, 2007 interview on NPR's All Things Considered
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