© Reuters. File photo: After the coup in Khartoum, Sudan on December 30, 2021, protesters marched at a rally against military rule. REUTERS/Mohamed Nureldin Abdallah
Khartoum (Reuters)-TV images show that security forces fired tear gas at anti-military protesters in the Sudanese capital, Khartoum, as the demonstrators attacked the president during the 12th round of major protests since the coup d’état on October 25 House parade.
Witnesses from Reuters reported that Internet and mobile services in the Sudanese capital, Khartoum, appeared to be disrupted on Sunday before the planned protests against military rule.
A Reuters witness said that all bridges directly connected to Khartoum were also closed.
Sunday’s protests occurred after six people were killed and hundreds injured in a nationwide demonstration against military rule on Thursday. The Central Committee of Doctors in Sudan stated that the death toll has now reached 54 since the crackdown by the security forces began in October.
The military took power in a coup d’etat on October 25, which ended the power-sharing agreement with civilian political forces. The agreement was reached in 2019 and was supposed to pave the way for the transitional government and ultimately the election after the overthrow of long-time leader Omar al-Bashir.
Even after Abdullah Hamdok resumed his tenure as prime minister last month, protests against military rule continued.
The demonstrators demanded that the military not play any role in the government during the transition to free elections.
Some people managed to post pictures on social media showing protests in several other cities, including Ad-Damazin and Port Sudan.
Al Hadath TV quoted an adviser to the military leader Abdel Fattah Al-Burhan as saying that the military will not allow anyone to drag the country into chaos. The ongoing protests are “Consumption of the country’s body, mind and spirit” “will not let the country fall into chaos.” Reach a political solution. “
In the case of communication interruptions recently, a source from the telecommunications company told Reuters that the authorities required suppliers to cut their services. Officials could not be immediately reached for comment on Sunday.
In a televised speech on Friday, Burhan said that power disputes and loss of life meant that everyone “should use a rational voice.
“The only way to govern is to obtain popular authorization through elections,” Burhan said.
The Sovereign Council of Sudan, led by Burhan, condemned the violence that accompanies Thursday’s protests on Friday, adding that it has ordered the authorities to take all legal and military measures to avoid recurrence and that “no one will get away with impunity.”
Last week, the commission restored its power to arrest and detain the intelligence services.
Converged Media Fusion Media or anyone related to Fusion Media will not be liable for any loss or damage caused by relying on the data, quotations, charts, and buy/sell signals contained in this website. Please fully understand the risks and costs associated with financial market transactions. This is one of the most risky forms of investment.