Al-Sudani Sovereignty: We have formed a committee to communicate with all parties

While the UN mission continues its efforts to reach a solution to the political crisis in Sudan, the Sovereignty Council announced today, Tuesday, the formation of a committee to communicate with all political components.

Sovereign Council member Hadi Idris revealed during his meeting with US Chargé d’Affaires in Khartoum, Brian Shawkan, the Sudanese News Agency reported the formation of a committee headed by council member Malik. Agar to communicate with all political components in order to reach full consensus.

While Shawkan stressed his country’s support for the UN initiative and its full willingness to work in it in coordination with the UNAMS mission, the Troika countries and the regional environment to support Sudanese efforts to overcome the current crisis.

Support the international initiative

The Council, led by army commander Abdel Fattah Al-Burhan, yesterday announced its support for the United Nations initiative to open the door to consultations in the country, in order to find a solution to the crisis in course since last October.

It is noteworthy that the United Nations special envoy in Sudan, Volker Perthes, began talks on Monday to resolve the escalation of the crisis for more than two months. He has declared in a press conference that all “including political parties, armed movements, civil society, women’s associations, resistance committees and others were invited to participate in preliminary consultations”.

He also made it clear that he and hers team they will hold “indirect talks with all parties”, underlining that “the United Nations will not present any plans, drafts or visions of a solution, not even a proposal for the content of the main controversial issues and will not adopt a plan for any part”, considering that “This All these matters belong to Sudanese men and women”.

growing crisis

Since 25 October (2021), Sudan has fallen in a political crisis after the armed forces dissolved the government and the former Council of Sovereignty, which prompted many civilian groups to demonstrate, demanding the non-participation of the military component in the government.

Although Al-Burhan pledged to hold general elections in mid-2023, demonstrations continued to protest the deal. in which Prime Minister Abdullah Hamdok agreed to return to his position on November 21, before returning and resigning in early January, noting that he tried to find consensus but failed.

While he warned that the country was facing a “dangerous turning point that could threaten its survival” and that it was trying to prevent “Sudan from sliding into the abyss”.

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