Hate speech, tribalism and regionalism escalate to fragment Sudan

The Sudanese crisis syndrome has its historical roots since the establishment of the “post-colonial state”, due to the policies and practices of the governments of the political elite that inherited the rule from British colonialism, and the monopoly of power for the benefit of specific groups of Sudanese society. This was clearly demonstrated in what is known as “Sudan”, which is a legal, political and administrative term meaning the transfer of power from the colonizer to the “national” rulers through specific measures pursuant to Article VIII of the Autonomy Agreement of February 12, 1953.

Unfortunately, the “Sudan Committee” operated according to a biased exclusionary approach, which enabled certain parties in the state apparatus and consequently later control over power and the economy, all state institutions and high positions in the administration, army and police, to name a few. Of the more than 800 jobs that were created, South Sudan had only “one third of Sudan” four jobs, the most senior of which was the post of Deputy Inspector!

These actions, practices and biased approach adopted by the Sudanese Committee and applied by successive governments exacerbated the crisis and lack of confidence. The Torit Rebellion of 1955 and the ensuing eruption of armed struggle in South Sudan demanded federalism, justice and equality among all Sudanese. Then regional demand organizations emerged in most regions of Sudan, demanding justice and equality, such as the Beja Congress, the General Union of the Nuba Mountains, the Sony Front, the Darfur Renaissance Front, the General Union of North and South Fong, and other demanding entities. However, successive Safavid governments have failed to take into consideration the importance of addressing these injustices and disturbances in power sharing between all regions of Sudan on fair and equitable bases, and responding to the demands of those calling for justice. In many cases, “governments” deal with those demanding violence, security and military solutions, or procrastination, procrastination, and buying time by signing agreements to soothe and numb demands, without having the serious intention to implement them.

The Sudanese crisis has been getting more complicated by the day, and the confidence barrier between Sudanese has been gradually diminishing, opening the door to large-scale wars that have spread in a wide sector from South Sudan to the Nuba Mountains/South Kordofan, Blue Nile, East Sudan and Darfur, reaching their flames up to Omdurman in the Long Arm Operation carried out by the Sudanese Justice and Equality Movement in 2008.”

All the agreements that were signed from 1972 to 2020 failed to address the Sudanese crisis, in that they did not properly address the roots of the crisis, and in essence, they were “profits” agreements to divide the cake between the signatories, and they would quickly disappear and the situation would worsen more than before.

After the “partial victory” of the glorious December 2018 revolution and the fall of the Al-Bashir regime, there were high hopes that there would be a comprehensive change in the structure of the state and society, and that this historic opportunity would be used to address the national crisis through a correct approach in which all Sudanese participate, benefiting from all the mistakes and previous sins that took place in the successive governments, and that the Sudanese would agree on a civil transitional government to lead Sudan to the future, and building a Sudanese state where citizenship is the only basis for getting rights and performing duties, and liquidating the pillars of empowerment of the former regime and the regimes that preceded it. Unfortunately, all these hopes went unheeded, and Sudan is still in the first stage after the kidnapping and betrayal that the revolution faced!

In light of the revolutionary atmosphere and the lofty slogans of national unity and the Sudanese conscience, speeches incensed in hatred, tribalism, regionalism and regionalism, and these speeches are not only against the revolution but against the Sudan and its unity and territorial integrity, and can be considered as a prelude to the break-up of the Sudan into conflicting states. It is not possible to ignore the regional and international ambitions and the malicious schemes carried out by some internal and external parties to implement this scheme, at the top of which are the remnants of the former regime and their project based on hatred, religious and ethnic divisions, and its lack of recognition of the national state, which converges with regional and international circles seeking to divide Sudan and fragment the African continent as a “struggle for control over resources”. It is not a coincidence that most hate speech is from outside Sudan, and in established democratic countries!

Have the exporters of hate speech, ethnic and regional, not benefited from their presence and residence in countries that are considered the “hotbed of democracy” in the world? And to offer their people and their homeland the best of democratic and humanitarian experiences and values they have found in those countries, which help bring the Sudanese together and not divide them, and help them unite behind the principles of the revolution to achieve the desired change instead of these backward racist speeches that emanate only from a sick and insane mentality?

The escalation of hate, tribal and regional speech is a prelude to the fragmentation of the Sudan, and I have no doubt that there is organized work being done by some internal agencies and the intelligence of some countries, to achieve this plan, which is being prepared for, and organized through the Social Media and all media.

All crimes committed by government militias against unarmed citizens, targeted tribal conflicts, demands for “tribal” mandates and others are carried out by certain parties to achieve specific goals, and are unfortunately being carried out by Sudanese hands!.

The “official” silence and the lack of any legal proceedings against anyone who incites racial or regional hatred, even though such speech is considered a crime punishable by law in any country of the world, clearly confirms the relationship between those who incite such speeches, the ruling coup authority and the intelligence of some parties working to dismantle Sudan.

It is the duty of all honorable girls and children of the Sudan, who believe in its unity and stability and the triumph of the values and principles of its revolution, of all political, civil and popular forces, journalists, writers, intellectuals and academics, and all components of the Sudan, to do their national duty and to confront the growing hate speech, expose and defeat it through all intellectual and legal means, on the one hand, that the continuation of such reactionary rhetoric means acceptance and recognition of the disintegration of the Sudan and the creation of states of tribes and rival regions, and on the other hand, the realization of the plan of colonization of Africa with its “modern face,” and the Sudan is only a gateway to the success and achievement of the new colonial plot!

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