BUnow News


Invisible Children

Together We Are Free

The film, “Together We Are Free,” showcases the whole process of planning and executing “The Rescue.” On Feb. 22nd this film was shown on campus. Two roadies, Natalie Warne and Bert Ng, represented Invisible Children and spoke with students after the screening.

Top Seven Reasons to See “The Rescue”

Connor Showalter lists the top seven reasons why you need to see “The Rescue” on April 15.

Don’t Turn a Blind Eye

When you think about where violent acts against humanity are taking place in the world, do you think of Uganda? If not then know this- during the past 23 years a war has been occurring in this country between two groups of people: the Lord’s Resistance Army (LRA) and the Government of Uganda (GoU).

Shedding Light on the Invisible Children

Because of the abductions, the children of Uganda live their days in complete fear. Night is especially high-risk-time for abductions, so every night more than 40,000 children commute to the cities and sleep crowded together for protection.


Invisible Children Crusaders to Visit Bloomsburg – The Organization Says THIS is the Time

Bloomsburg University received a personal message from Invisible Children crusader, Nate, about his upcoming visit to Bloomsburg University on April 15. The video was created after he and the team missed a conference call last month with the president of the Bloomsburg chapter of Amnesty International, Sarah Beltz, and provides promotional suggestions for their visit.

Invisible Children, Seen in “Night Commuters”

A 23-year-long war. Millions of people dead. Thousands of children being kidnapped and taken to be forced into becoming child soldiers. Children afraid to sleep in their own homes. No jobs and no food.

Amnesty International Hosts Invisible Children Screenings

The film Invisible Children is a documentary made by three college students from California who traveled to Uganda in 2003 to “find a story.” What they found was a 22-year long war, currently the longest war in Africa, and the thousands of people that are afflicted by the brutality, torture, and sexual violence of the LRA (Lord’s Resistance Army). The film is called Invisible Children because the filmmakers believed the children who are forced to fight in a violent guerilla army were invisible to the United States. With the use of humor and real footage, this film has raised momentous amounts of awareness and even formed a non-profit organization out of high public response.