A: The 100 advisory troops sent last year, Oct. 12, was phenomenal. However, they do not have boots on the ground or guns in their hands — they are advisers. I think there is some disappointment that they have themselves with what they are able to do. I think they want to do more, because it’s kind of like a dream mission for someone in the military to go capture a bad guy who has been hurting children. I hope that the bill continues to keep the advisers there, which Obama has said he is planning on doing, but also gives them the ability to help the Ugandan military in a more aggressive and tangible way.
Q: Presuming that Kony is either captured or killed in the near future, where do you see the focus of the organization heading?
A: We see Kony as kind of a preface to something much larger. We have a lot of ideas of where this organization can go, because if we actually capture Kony and become a part of that narrative, we can do a lot more because the youth of the world are uniting around an idea that all human life is valuable.