The Beja Optical Council in eastern Sudan: we have decided to declare civil disobedience

The Beja Optical Council in Eastern Sudan said on Monday that it had decided to declare civil disobedience.

Protesters from the Beja tribes in eastern Sudan have rallied against what they describe as the deteriorating political and economic conditions in the region and have closed roads and ports on the Red Sea in recent weeks.

Protesters in eastern Sudan reported, in earlier, today, Monday, that the medicines are in the port and that the government has not completed the procedures for their release.

Protesters confirmed that they had not prevented the entry of life-saving medicines from the port of Port Sudan.

This has arrived in response to the warning from the Sudanese government in a statement on Sunday that the country’s supplies of necessary medicines, fuel and grain are running out after protests caused the closure of Port Sudan, the main port in the east of the country.

The board said in a statement that the issue of protesters in the east of the country is a “just cause” and stressed the right to peaceful expression, but warned that the closure of the port of Port Sudan and the main roads connecting the east with the the rest of the country “harm the interests of all Sudanese women and men”.

The statement, published by the Prime Minister’s office account on Twitter, says the council is “closely following” developments in eastern Sudan in recent weeks, the closure of the Port Sudan port and the national road linking the Sea. Rosso Stato with the rest of the country and its repercussions at the national level.

The Cabinet warned of the consequences of the closure of Sudan’s port and national highways, which it said “disrupts the development path in the country”, noting that the country’s stocks of life-saving drugs and solutions to via intravenous lines are about to run out due to closure.

The council also highlighted the failure of a number of other strategic assets, including fuel and grain, noting that continuing the shutdown process will lead to a “complete shortage” of these assets, as well as a significant impact on the generation and supply of these assets. electricity in the country.

In the statement, the council pledged to work to find a political solution to the problems of eastern Sudan and called on the protesters to enter into a dialogue with the government.

Last month, protesters reached an agreement with the government that allows for the resumption of crude oil exports from South Sudan via a port on the Red Sea. They also closed an oil pipeline carrying imported crude to the capital, Khartoum.

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