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Gabriel co-founded Stop Genocide Now in 2005, which gave birth to i-ACT in 2009. He became involved in the situation in Darfur out of a sense of personal responsibility. He believes the power of community and compassion, combined with personal empowerment, can bring about meaningful change.

Posts bygabriel

First Reactions from Camp Goz Amer by iACT Executive Director

“It’s another one of those days when I’m so proud of all the work iACT gets done, and at the same time humbled by how much more is needed,” said iACT Executive Director, Gabriel Stauring. The iACT 23 team arrived to camp Goz Amer yesterday and they were able to visit the new Little Ripples Ponds in the morning while school was in session.
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Humbled in Action

iACT23: Little Ripples Ponds from i-ACT on Vimeo. Today we got to see Ponds in action, and wow! It was the coolest thing to see the teachers completely in their element, and the children looking so happy. The two main highlights of the day were seeing the mindfulness activities and the meal program. Little Ripples was intentionally designed to help the children and women
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Top Ten Things I Learned on my 21st Trip to Refugee Camps

(in no particular order) TAKE ACTION: RESTORE 2100 SIGN The petition to President Obama and UN Ambassador Samantha Power. LEARN More information about food insecurity can be found on our virtual Refugee Rations report. GIVE To support our Little Ripples’ efforts to improve children’s nutrition and health.

Huffington Post: World Cup Soccer, In The Land Of The Hungry

Huffington Post recently posted this article by i-ACT’s Executive Director Gabriel Stauring: “We are ready to fight with you,” a young Darfuri refugee living in Chad tells us in early June, 2014. His homeland, Darfur, has again exploded with violence. Actually, the violence has not stopped since 2003, when the world first started paying attention to that isolated region of Sudan. It was declared
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We Move

Editor’s Note: This blog was originally posted on iactivism.org by Gabriel Stauring. Moving again. We’ve spent five days here at Kou Kou. We visited the Little Ripples school, and I was blown away by the work the teachers were doing with their students. Pure joy is what I felt when I saw them singing and laughing together, doing breathing and movement exercises, and learning
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