Sudanese sources revealed recently that the Sudanese Revolutionary Front (SRF) agreed on the need to present a conciliatory initiative to bring together civilians and soldiers to overcome the political crisis in the country.
The sources said that there are disputes within the Revolutionary Front, regarding the description of the procedures of last October 25, according to which the government and the Sovereignty Council were dissolved.
The (SRF) is an alliance founded in 2011 by armed movements that were fighting the government in Darfur, South Kordofan, and the Blue Nile. The Front signed a final peace agreement in Juba on October 3, 2020, after negotiations that lasted about a year with the transitional government at the time.
The (SRF) held a meeting on Friday in the city of Roseris to discuss the pillars of the political paper, which included the current crisis in the country and the prospects for dealing with it, issues of alliances, the constitutional document, and elections.
The spokesman for the (SRF), Osama Saeed, said in a press statement that the (SRF) worked during the meeting to study the pillars that were contained in the political paper, to come up with a document that represents a roadmap for a comprehensive national consensus among all partners.
He added that the country’s political crisis can only be resolved through dialogue.
Efforts to reach a political solution coincide with the ongoing protests against the army’s unilateral rule in the country since last October.
A protester fell Thursday in Sudan, according to the Central Committee of Doctors, during demonstrations in which thousands participated in the protest against the army’s unilateral rule and the high cost of living in the country.
The protester was the 90th victim in Sudan’s protests since the protests began last October, according to the Central Doctors Committee, an independent union that supports the democratic civilian rule.
Since the resignation of Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok in January, this position has remained vacant. Hamdok has led the government since the overthrow of the regime of former President Omar al-Bashir.
In an interview published by the Sudanese newspaper “Al-Wasat” on Wednesday, Al-Burhan said he hoped that a prime minister would be named as soon as civilians and the military reached an agreement on power-sharing.
Sudanese people organize regular demonstrations in Khartoum and other cities against the military measures announced by the army last October and demanded civilian rule. Recently, the demonstrations are also raising slogans protesting the high prices.