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What They Meant For Evil: How A Lost Girl Of Sudan Found Healing, Peace, And Purpose in the Midst of Suffering
|Title: What They Meant For Evil: How A Lost Girl Of Sudan Found Healing, Peace, And Purpose in the Midst of Suffering|
By: Rebecca Deng
Number of Pages: 304
Publication Date: 2019
|Dimensions: 9.00 X 6.00 (inches)|
Weight: 1 pound 1 ounce
Stock No: WW017222
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Rebecca Deng, of South Sudans Dinka tribe, is one of the 89 Lost Girls who came to the United States in 2000 as a refugee after living eight years in Kakuma Refugee Camp in northern Kenya. The violence she experienced as a child during the Second Sudanese Civil War (1983-2005) has given her a deep empathy for children and young adults who face similar situations today. She became a US citizen in 2006.
Today Rebecca is an international speaker and advocate for women and children who have been traumatized and victimized by war. She has spoken at the United Nations and served as a Refugee Congress delegate at the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) in Washington DC. She also led a sixty-five person team of referendum workers at the 2011 Out of the Country Voting Center for the South Sudanese Independence Referendum. She worked with the American Bible Societys Mission Trauma Healing program, formerly called Shes My Sister.
She is married and has three children. She resides with her family in Michigan.
"A powerful story of determination and strong faith that brought a child out of the wreckage of war."
Kirkus Review, -
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