Pakistan Christian TV

Breaking news and world news from Pakisthan Christian TV on Business, Sports, Culture. Video news. News from the US, Europe, Asia Pacific, Africa, Middle East, America.

To break the deadlock at the Climate Summit ... Prepare a new financial plan for developing countries

To break the deadlock at the Climate Summit … Prepare a new financial plan for developing countries

Earlier in the day, the Sudanese Ministry of Information said that coalition forces had arrested Prime Minister Abdallah Hamdock and taken him to an undisclosed location for refusing to issue a statement in support of the “conspiracy”.

The ministry said military forces had arrested members of the Interim Sovereign Council from civilian elements and taken several ministers of the interim government to unknown locations.

He pointed out that the radio and television headquarters in Omthurman had been attacked by coalition forces and many workers had been detained. Sudanese state television began broadcasting patriotic songs some time ago, indicating that a major political event was taking place in the country in general.

According to an AFP journalist, the Internet in the country was completely cut off, with mobile phones only receiving calls and no calls could be made through them.

Men in military uniforms also cut off roads connecting the Sudanese capital to the two cities of Khartoum North and Omdurman.

What happened to a plot?

Walid Siddiqui Mohammed, a media member of the Professionals Association, said it was clear that “what happened was a military coup against the civilian and constitutional documents.”

In a statement to the Al-Hura channel, Mohammed said the military component has been suffocating the government for some time through economic crises and the cooperation of the former regime. He pointed to the restricted media and internet in the country, saying “Khartoum is completely cut off from other parts of Sudan.”

For his part, Ali Mahjoub, leader of the Sudanese Communist Party in London, said the Sudanese opposition community would begin to interact with parliaments and ruling parties around the world. Country, and to condemn the “military coup.”

Mahakub saluted the Sudanese people who had “resisted dictatorship for centuries”, demonstrations had already begun on the streets, and there was widespread support for the setting up of roadblocks and public non-cooperation, and the banks threatened to shut down their services during the military coup, and announced a strike for doctors only to get critical cases.

Mahboob stressed that the protests, reminiscent of the October Revolution, confirm the Sudanese people’s rejection of military rule. According to him, life is completely over until power is handed over to the public.

See also  Covid, Suez and the United States: The role of (less global) value chains and SMEs

Protesters set fire to tires in protest of the arrest of government officials

Jeffrey Feldman, the US special envoy to the Horn of Africa, said the United States was “deeply concerned” about reports of a military coup over the interim government.

Feltman added, “What is happening is contrary to the proclamation of the Constitution and the democratic aspirations of the Sudanese people and is totally unacceptable.” He stressed that “any change in the interim government will forcefully affect US aid.”

EU New Media Spokesman for the Middle East and North Africa Luis Miguel Bueno said: “We are deeply concerned about what is happening in Sudan. We call on all parties and our regional partners to put the transition process back on track.”

“Political Conflict”

Kamal Omar, the leader of the Congress party, described it as “a political conflict between the Freedom and Transformation Committee and the military”. ”

Although Omar said that what was happening was an attack on the constitutional document, he did not use the word “military coup” to describe the events, noting that the forces of freedom and change agreed with the military side of the power to stop the constitution. The power of the court and the legislature, therefore, is no indication of resolving and resolving political differences, which opened the door to the imposition of opinion by force.

While Omar affirmed his support for the civilian elements in power against military rule in principle, he harshly criticized the position of the forces for freedom and change: “What did they do with freedom of expression? I think they are like the military.” Omar added: “They gave power to the military, they know it, and now the results are disappointing.”

Omar said he did not expect a complete military coup, but rather an “expansion of the political incubator” involving more forces and a larger number of parties in government, generally urging Sudan Street to reject the return of military rule.

Protesters blocked roads in Khartoum to protest the arrest of government officials

Protesters blocked roads in Khartoum to protest the arrest of government officials

“Exceptional actions, not conspiracy.”

For his part, the strategic expert, Maj. Gen. Abdel Hadi Abdel Basset, believes that what happened today in Sudan is an exceptional move to mend the interim and form an independent government.

See also  Did Prince Harry talk to his older brother during his recent trip to England?

He added in a statement from Al-Hura channel that Sudanese radio did not broadcast military music but patriotic songs.

He pointed out that these measures came this way because the current government carried out disastrous activities and confiscated a lot of money illegally, so they were arrested so that no one could get this money out.

He stressed that the Armed Forces would not issue any military statements until the issue was established and controlled across the country.

What Abdel-Hadi is doing now is not a military coup against an elected or recognized government, but, as he puts it, a dispute between the military and civilians trying to seize power.

Abdul Hadi accused the citizens of pursuing a “civil dictatorship” of the government, and he brought the country to “lower gender” with economic and social files by making “catastrophic mistakes,” the recent result of a clear premise.

Call to appear and strike

The Sudan Professionals Association described the incident as a “conspiracy”. He called on the people to “take to the streets and occupy all the roads, blockade, general strike, non-cooperation with the Putkists and non-cooperation in confronting them.”

It comes after intense tensions in Sudan in recent weeks between elements of power that includes civilians and the military, and a street rift between those seeking military rule and others seeking to hand over power to the public.

The National Ummah Party also condemned the move. He said: “We strongly condemn the conspiracy and arrests that are taking place now. He called on the Sudanese people to “come out immediately to oppose the current conspiracy.”

The Sudanese Congress Party called Sudan a “military coup” and a “return to the Dark Ages”: further arrests included governors, members of the de-empowerment committee, and leaders of the armed forces. Called.

In 2019, after al-Bashir was ousted, the military and civilians who spearheaded the protest movement signed a power-sharing agreement, which later extended the three-year interim period.

Under the agreement, an executive power would be created from both parties and power would be handed over to a civilian authority following free elections at the end of the interim period. But the rift in leadership began to widen.

See also  US issues sanctions on violence in Myanmar

After the fall of al-Bashir, there were three attempts at a military coup in Sudan. The last took place on September 21st.

“Like the 1985 Revolution”

On Sunday, Sudanese police fired tear gas to disperse protesters, who set up barricades in front of the Foreign Ministry and main roads in Khartoum; According to an Al-Hura correspondent, Hamdok’s government is seeking to dissolve the government.

Protesters closed the main roads near the Republican Palace in Khartoum and the crossroads entrance into the city. On the other hand, tens of thousands of people showed strength on Thursday, demanding the transfer of full powers to the public.

As a sign of continuing tensions, hundreds of protesters burned rubber tires in front of the official news agency (Suna) building on Saturday, holding a press conference for the forces of freedom and change, which prompted the postponement of the conference for two hours.

For nearly a week now, supporters of the “military government” have been waging a sit-in, which they see as the only country capable of expelling the two worst economic and political crises.

After the moves were announced, Sudanese protesters on Monday blocked roads in some streets of Khartoum and set fire to tires, protesting the arrest of officers in the executive.

“This conspiracy will not succeed if people continue to gather in the streets,” Siddiqui said. He said, “There is no discount for democratic change or the Middle Ages.” He stressed that the meeting of experts “should return to normalcy, but the alliance with the military elements should be dissolved.”

In turn, Abdul Basit says the measures are expected from supporters of the ousted government, noting that “they did not exceed the 7 million Khartoum population.”

He said the coup was similar to the one in Sudan in 1985. He expected the military to issue a statement announcing a new interim period of one year, after which free and fair elections would be held and a new government formed.