Why the hillsong is important in South Sudan
From the hillsongs “Boom” and “Proud to Be” to the songs “Wake Up,” South Sudan’s country is experiencing a boom in music.
The country’s booming music scene is fueling a massive boom in the nation’s economic development, and with more than 20 million people, it’s a country that could be considered one of the world’s fastest growing economies.
But music has a history of playing a big role in South Sothebys success.
Its roots are in the hills, a region that has been part of the Sudanese civil war for centuries, and for centuries it has played a central role in the countrys culture.
In fact, it is the most culturally diverse part of South Sudan, and music has been a big part of its identity.
“It’s been a great tradition that has shaped South Sudan for hundreds of years, and it is now very evident,” said Haji Idris, a South Sudanese musician and former vice president.
Idris says the country is in a state of “chaos,” but there is hope for the future.
“I believe that the future of the country, South Sudan as a whole, is very bright, and I’m optimistic that things are changing in the future,” he said.
South Sudan, which borders China, has seen some of the worst violence in its history.
At least 1,000 people have died in clashes with government forces in recent months, while a new government has been formed to try and end the country’s conflict.
In 2017, the government declared a state holiday for all South Sudanis to celebrate the end of the conflict, and Idris has played in more than 50 concerts in the past few years.
But in 2018, he announced that he was stepping down from his role in government and was running his own music company.
In his announcement, Idris said he had been forced to stop working because of the government crackdown on musicians and their performances.
“My heart has been broken,” he told the AP.
“I have to make sure that I can continue to live my life in peace and happiness.”
His announcement has caused some controversy.
He said that while he was able to continue playing in the mountains, he would not be able to tour because the country was in a civil war.
In a video released on Instagram, Idri said he was forced to give up his music career because the government was “stealing” the hills.
“The government is stealing the hills for its own selfish ends,” Idris told the Associated Press.
“The hills were once my home.
They have helped me live my entire life, from the moment I was born, they have shaped my destiny.”
South Sudan is currently in a period of political chaos, with the country still split between the president and the president’s vice president, both of whom are ethnic Sudanese.
Idri’s resignation will not have any immediate impact on the country.
South Sudan is a sovereign state, and he has the right to choose his own successor.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.