The Sudanese Sovereignty Council: There is no solution to the country’s crisis except through dialogue

After the renewed violence and clashes in Darfur in recent weeks, in Amid the continuing political crisis, a member of the Sudanese Sovereignty Council, Al-Hadi Idris, stressed that failure to disclose what happened in West Darfur would open the door for international intervention.

He also pointed out in statements today, Tuesday, that these events should not pass without knowing the truth and holding those responsible for the killings accountable, according to reports. media locals.

The only solution is through dialogue

Furthermore, he warned that the country is going backwards in scary way, saying, “It will collapse if things are not corrected.” He stressed that there is no solution to the political crisis except through dialogue.

Even the vice president of the Sudanese Sovereign Council, Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo, nicknamed Hemedti, yesterday stressed the importance of dialogue in resolving the political crisis in the country.

In turn, the prime minister, Abdel-Fattah Al-Burhan, called for overcoming the differences.

political crisis

It is interesting to note that Sudan has been experiencing a political crisis between the civilian and military components since October last year (2021), which led to the dissolution of the government and the imposition of a state of emergency.

However, Al-Burhan stressed last week the intensification of dialogue between political parties to find a solution.

At the same time, tribal clashes erupted in Darfur, which further complicated the scene in the country, especially as that region has a history of severe injuries. in Darfur killed nearly 300,000 people and 2.5 million displaced from their villages in 2003, according to the United Nations.

Sharara Darfur

The spark of this conflict erupted when members of ethnic minorities took up arms against the Khartoum regime and central authorities responded with stern force.

Although the main rebel factions have signed an agreement of pace in 2020, the region still witnesses tribal violence against the backdrop of the exploitation of agricultural areas, livestock and water use.

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