The Sudanese Umma Party proposes a roadmap for developing the constitutional document and defining the framework for partnership with the military
Zainab Al-Sadiq Al-Mahdi, a member of the Political Bureau of the Sudanese National Umma Party, told Al-Jazeera that her party had completed a road map regarding the current political crisis, and that she had presented it to a number of allies in the “Freedom and Change” forces and the “Sudan Liberation Movement” led by Mona Minawi, and all forces will be contacted. politics in this regard.
She explained that one of the most important things mentioned in the proposed document is the development of the constitutional document and the definition of a partnership framework with the military component, as well as a review of some points in the peace agreement signed in Juba.
Al-Mahdi stressed that the road map called for leaving the issue of normalization with Israel to an elected government.
According to observers, the scene opposing the existing authority now seems divided among the forces demanding radical changes under the slogan “No partnership..no negotiation..no legitimacy” refusing to return to before October 25 to revive the constitutional document – which they consider part of the crisis – On the one hand, and the forces that are trying to find a political equation to avoid the prevailing political blockage, and a new formula for dealing with the military, on the other.
Since last October 25, Sudan has witnessed protests in response to taking exceptional measures, most notably the imposition of the state of emergency and the dissolution of the Sovereignty Councils and the transitional ministers, after the arrest of party leaders and officials, which political and civil forces considered a “military coup” that was denied by the army.
On November 21, the army commander, General Abdel Fattah Al-Burhan, and Prime Minister Abdullah Hamdok signed a political agreement that includes the latter’s return to his position, the formation of a government of competencies, the release of political detainees, and the two parties pledge to work together to complete the democratic path.
Countries and regional and international organizations welcomed this agreement, while Sudanese political and civil forces rejected it, considering it an “attempt to legitimize the coup.”