As South Sudanese homemaker Sarah Kiden stirs a boiling pan of lentils, she remembers when her five children could count on more than one meal a day. For the first time since the world’s newest country gained independence in 2011, hunger is stalking its capital, Juba, because of renewed violence and a deepening economic crisis. With her clothes-seller husband earning 200 South Sudanese pounds ($2.74) a day and food prices rising eight-fold in the past year, 32-year-old Kiden has little option but to cook a daily pot of stew, buy a few pieces of round flat-bread and hope it will sate her family’s appetite. “When we used to have breakfast and lunch then supper, all was good,” she said in an interview at her family’s one-room shack in Juba’s Munuki neighborhood. “Now the money can’t buy all those.” Civil war in oil-producing South Sudan has already claimed tens of […]