Sudanese sovereignty: we are at a crossroads that requires international intervention

While a member of the Sudanese Sovereign Council, Al-Hadi Idris, welcomed the UN initiative to resolve the crisis in the country, stressing that Sudan is at a crossroads and requires UN intervention, stressing that the crisis in the country has reached a stage that is difficult to deal with without the intervention of a third party.

In a statement in Al-Arabiya on Saturday, he called on all Sudanese parties to positively address the UN initiative.

He also made it clear that there is no choice but a global dialogue leading to a democratic transformation.

This came after the Sudanese news agency cited Idris as supporting the UN initiative represented in the UN’s adoption of an official dialogue between the various Sudanese components and international partners to reach an agreement to end to the current crisis.

“We hope that the initiative represents a real step towards resolving the current Sudanese political crisis,” he added.

Forces of freedom and change: we have not officially received the initiative of the United Nations mission

On the other hand, the Executive Office of the Forces for Freedom and Change said it had not received any details on the UN Mission’s initiative. in Sudan.

Has explained in a statement that he would study him as soon as he officially arrived to announce his position to the public, while emphasizing his positive interaction with any international endeavors that help achieve Sudanese goals and oppose what he described as the coup state and the establishment of a civil and democratic state.

He also announced that he would not back down from his declared stance to continue mass peaceful action to establish full civilian authority to lead the transition.

Dialogue between the Sudanese

For its part, the United Nations announced today, Saturday, that it will hold talks in Sudan aimed at saving the fragile democratic transition in the country.

Volker Perthes, the United Nations envoy in Sudan, he said in a declaration that the United Nations-mediated political process will seek a sustainable path towards democracy and pace in the country. It was not immediately clear when the discussions could begin.

He also added: “It is time to end the violence and enter in a constructive process. This process will be inclusive, “noting that key players in Sudan, including the military, political parties and protest movements, will be invited to participate in the process as will civil society and women’s groups.

The Secretary General of the United Nations, Antonio Guterres, yesterday invited dialogue between the Sudanese, underlining the commitment of the international organization to support the transition period up to the elections. He also stressed the need to speed up the formation of a civilian government.

Hamdok’s resignation

Interestingly, following the resignation of Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok on January 3, international appeals continue to accelerate the formation of a civilian government as soon as possible, paving the way for elections to be held in the country, as foreseen by the 2019 constitutional document. .

The protests also continue, rejecting the agreement signed by Hamdok with the Commander of the Armed Forces, Abdel Fattah Al-Burhan, last November 21 (2021), thus demonstrating the partnership with the military component in the temporary management of the country until the next elections year.

From last October 25, day in to which the army imposed exceptional measures and dissolved the previous government led by Hamdok himself, resulted in the death of almost 60 demonstrators, according to the announcement by the Sudanese Medical Committee, a civil committee that contributed widely to the civil movement that began in December before Years for the removal of former regime president Omar al-Bashir.

Until now, a part of the civil committees of the country, in Particularly in Khartoum, he still refuses to involve the military component in the government, and his calls are to join the demonstrations, despite the repeated evidence that the armed forces play no role in governance after the elections.

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