Almost two weeks of fighting have left hundreds dead, while tens of thousands of people are fleeing the country. A fragile truce signed between rival factions following intense diplomatic efforts by neighboring countries, as well as the US, the UK and the UN is faltering.
72 hours away from the signing of the armistice, reports from international observers indicate troop movements and air raids in certain areas of the capital Khartoum.
Former Sudanese Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok spoke about the situation in his country during a conference held in the Kenyan capital, Nairobi.
“This is not a war between an army and a small rebellion. It is almost like two armies – well-trained and well-armed. The evolution of this war is a nightmare for the world,” Hamdok declared.
The former Sudanese prime minister compared the fighting in his country with the civil wars in Syria and Libya.
“These wars have resulted in hundreds of thousands of deaths, created millions of refugees and caused instability in wider regions,” concluded Hamdok.
Fighting in Sudan broke out on April 15 as a result of a fierce power struggle between the regular army and the Rapid Support Forces.
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