Sunday, November 28

After reaching a crossroads, experts talk about scenarios to solve the crisis in Sudan

Analysts believe that the behavior of the government in Sudan in the coming days will test the sincerity of calls to correct the course of the revolution, or will reflect the concealment behind it to implement other agendas.

Khartoum- After the game of politics in Sudan reached the intervention of the army by the announcement of Lieutenant-General Abdel Fattah Al-Burhan on Monday, a new reality in the country, by imposing a state of emergency, dissolving the partnership with the civilian component and dissolving the transitional governing bodies and institutions, experts are talking about scenarios for a solution that have been accepted by the various parties.

saysProfessor of political science and international relations Al-Rasheed Muhammad Ibrahim, the most prominent solution available now is the formation of an independent and harmonious government, whose mission will be to complete the achievements of the transitional government, create economic stability, as well as improve living conditions.

For his part, political analyst Youssef Serageldin believes that the only solution is not to retreat from the path of the civil democratic state, and says: “This is the solution or to go to the last stage in challenging the international and local community and assigning the Sudanese people to pay the bill for the expensive and costly option, as the regime did.” Al-Bashir.

As for political science professor Salah Al-Doma, he believes that “the only solution before the proof, other than restoring power to civilians, is to persuade Abdullah Hamdok to return to his position as prime minister, in the hope of alleviating the growing popular discontent against him.”

Al-Burhan announced the suspension of work on some articles of the constitutional document (Al-Jazeera)

Retreat or hide?

Al-Burhan pledged, in a press conference, on Tuesday, to complete the structures of the transitional authority, starting with the appointment of a civilian government of independent, non-partisan competencies, before the end of this October, stressing that the emergency order in force in the country is temporary, and does not affect public or personal freedoms.

Al-Burhan’s statements represent a decline, as analyst Youssef Serageldin believes, due to the pressures exerted on him from within and without.

In an interview with Al Jazeera Net, Siraj Al-Din expected that the proof of more concessions would be presented before the end of this month, as political and popular entities intend to conduct peaceful processions (marchs) to denounce the military coup, as he put it.

While academic Salah Al-Doma believes that there is a great contradiction in the emergence of Al-Burhan as a advocate of freedom and democracy after his recent move against civilians in the transitional authority.

Al-Duma told Al-Jazeera Net, that the Sudanese army commander is at a crossroads, and either he will prove in the coming days that he is a real advocate for freedoms and democratic transition by restoring matters to the civilian component, or he will proceed with his authoritarian procedures.

Not far from this opinion, Professor of Political Science, Al-Rashid Muhammad Ibrahim, tends to the fact that the situation is going to test the validity of the proof and his statements regarding the purpose of his exceptional measures.

Ibrahim continued to Al-Jazeera Net: “The behavior of the government during the coming days reflects the sincerity of the calls to correct the course of the revolution, or that concealment is to implement other agendas.”

Leap in the dark

And the interaction of the local street in Sudan and its political forces, as well as the international community, with the developments of the situation, starting with the definition of what happened between “correcting the course” to “the full-fledged military coup” and not ending with describing the proof’s move as “a step towards strengthening the democratic path” or “a return to the passion for military totalitarianism.” which left Sudan by overthrowing the regime of Omar al-Bashir, more than two years ago.

Political analyst Youssef Serag El-Din says that “what the proof has done represents a leap in the dark,” describing the current situation as very complicated, and it involves a challenge to the international community, which hastened to stop much of its aid from Sudan, and a confrontation with the local street that refuses to return to the military regimes.

In turn, Douma believes that “the situation now as a result of the military coup lacks a political incubator, and allows for the return of the leaders of the dissolved National Congress Party to the forefront of events,” he said.

Al-Duma said that Al-Burhan’s statements – by his adherence to the constitutional document and the appointment of an independent civilian government that works to put the country in front of the elections station after two years – clash with the state of repression in the movements against him in the street and the arrests of politicians and advocates of civil disobedience, which is originally a means of peaceful and civil opposition.

As for Al-Rasheed Muhammad Ibrahim, he believes that the de facto policy is imposing itself on the current scene, stressing that there is an “urgent need to test the hadiths of the proof that go to his efforts to strengthen the democratic path, complete power structures and achieve transitional justice.”

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