There was a time when a military coup in a country like Sudan would have been accepted by the people rather passively and their protests would have remained mere murmurs. But not anymore. Call it the indirect effect of the Arab Spring of 2011. The anti-coup protests by
The UN secretary general urged Sudan's generals on Sunday to reverse their takeover of the country, a day after tens of thousands of people took to the streets in the largest pro-democracy protest since last week's coup.
Thousands of Sudanese have already taken to the streets this week to protest against a military takeover that has derailed the country's transition to civilian rule and triggered deadly clashes.
If I was planning a coup d’etat and the overthrow of the government of the United States of America, I’d not really go out of my way to blab about what I knew, before or after the event. If what they say is true about Steve Bannon,
Nearly a month after Sudan's top general ousted the prime minister, they signed a breakthrough deal on Sunday to reverse the military takeover that had sparked international condemnation and mass protests.
Secretary-General, Hussein Taha, lauded returning to the constitutional path, affirming that the deal is a key development towards restoring political stability in Sudan and fulfilling the democratic transition established by the constitutional document last August.
The two-year jailing of ousted leader Aung San Suu Kyi appears to be nothing short of a politically motivated move. Suu Kyi was found guilty of “incitement” and breaching COVID-19 safety protocol. She was convicted of incitement and violations of a law on natural disasters in the first verdict
The continuous anti-October coup protests in Sudan even after the civilian Prime Minister Abdallah Hamdok has been reinstated on November 21 is worrisome. There has been an uneasy alliance between the military and civilian groups called Forces of Freedom and
The government had denied rumours on Sunday that a coup was under way as sustained gunfire rang out for hours from several military camps, with mutinying soldiers demanding more support for their fight against Islamist militants.