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By Manyang Mayom October 4, 2010 (JUBA) — Prostitution in Southern Sudan is on the rise.Juba, the capital city of the semi-autonomous region and a territory belonging to the indigenous Bari tribe is hit by sexual workers and growing adultery by married women, most of whom have been flowing into Juba from the neighboring countries of East Africa such as Congo, Uganda, Kenya, Ethiopia and Tanzania.

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The SPLA is predominantly made up of members of the Dinka tribe, the largest in the country."We've not been able to get access to the southern part of the town, which is apparently where most of the heavy artillery fire was," Shantal Persaud, a spokeswoman for the UN Mission in the Republic of South Sudan (UNMISS), told Al Jazeera.Thirteen such centers focusing on gender-based violence were launched last year by the International Rescue Committee.Sexual violence in South Sudan has "reached epic proportions," United Nations investigators have said.'We would see people being killed' Some of the women say sharing their stories helps them cope with the trauma of sexual violence, but memories are still raw."We would see people being killed and sometimes very young children would call a mother of my age to go sexually with him," said Diko, who crossed into Uganda in September.St Mary's Cathedral is providing shelter to 10,000 people who fled the fighting, and more than 12,000 people are living in cramped conditions and without shelter on a site adjacent to the UNMISS base in the town."We provided rations for 5,200 people in the first 48 hours, and have supplemented this with another 4,500 rations," said Layal Horanieh, spokesperson for the International Committee of the Red Cross in Juba, which is supporting the SSRC."We've managed to reach people to the southwest of Wau, which was the area we were most worried about," Horanieh told Al Jazeera.Yet the teenagers in South Sudan military uniforms showed no mercy as they swept in to put down a rebellion, raiding homes and raping women and girls for days on end.

The solemn-looking Diko, a 60-year-old widow, escaped unhurt.

Phil Cox crossed the border into Sudan along with his colleague Daoud Hari in December 2016 with the aim of reporting on the plight of people in the Darfur region – but was soon abducted by armed militiamen.

During their capture, the pair discovered the Sudanese authorities had tracked their movements and put a “capture or kill” bounty on their heads for more than £250,000.

As they neared the Jebel Marra mountains, the team were kidnapped by a militia in Darfur and held hostage by guards armed with AK47s.

They were chained to a tree in the desert for a week and beaten.

It was at this point that Mr Cox was able to trick his captors into filming themselves on his camera.