Nach einem Massaker an Geflüchteten in Darfur hat die Gesellschaft für bedrohte Völker (GfbV) über eine massive Zunahme von. Die sudanesische Armee hat am Montag in der Hauptstadt Khartum ein Massaker an Demonstranten angerichtet. Nach ersten Angaben des. Die UN haben ein Massaker mit Dutzenden Toten und Verletzten im Süden des Sudans verurteilt. Bewaffnete hätten 32 Dorfbewohner in der.
Sudan: Massaker an Demonstranten zeigt den harten Kurs der ArmeeDie UN haben ein Massaker mit Dutzenden Toten und Verletzten im Süden des Sudans verurteilt. Bewaffnete hätten 32 Dorfbewohner in der. Massaker an der Zivilbevölkerung und Vergewaltigungen. Amnesty International macht darüber hinaus sudanesische Regierungseinheiten für den Einsatz. Die sudanesische Armee hat am Montag in der Hauptstadt Khartum ein Massaker an Demonstranten angerichtet. Nach ersten Angaben des.
Sudan Massaker Recommended VideoAnatomy of a Killing - BBC News
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Skip to: Main Content Site Navigation Site footer Site Map. Log in Sign up. Log out. Gavin Fernando and AFP. Since , Sudan had been ruled by President Omar al-Bashir.
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Al - Obaid Massacre . Al - Obaid. All the victims were children who were shot by the Rapid Support Forces Snipers.
The children died through direct headshots and chest shots. June 30 protests massacre. On Wednesday, the head of Sudan's Transitional Military Council TMC , General Abdel Fattah al-Burhan, apologised for the loss of life and called for resumed negotiations - reversing a statement the previous day in which he said dialogue was over.
But a Sudanese alliance of protestors and opposition groups rejected the invitation. One of its leading members said the TMC could not be trusted.
The deputy head of the TMC defended the violent suppression, claiming that the protesters had been infiltrated by rogue elements and drug dealers. There is no way back.
We must impose the respect of the country by law," said Mohammed Hamadan - also known as Hemedti. Demonstrators had been occupying the square in front of the military headquarters since 6 April, days before President Omar al-Bashir was overthrown after 30 years in power.
Their representatives had been negotiating with the TMC and agreed a three-year transition that would culminate in elections.
But on Monday, forces swept in and opened fire on unarmed protesters in the square. On Tuesday, Gen Burhan announced that negotiations with protesters were over, all previous agreements were cancelled, and elections would be held within nine months.
Demonstrators had demanded a longer period to guarantee fair elections and to dismantle the political network associated with the former government.
International condemnation of the crackdown was swift and on Wednesday Gen Burhan made another televised speech in which he said the TMC was willing to resume negotiations.
Protesters had called for the Islamic festival of Eid al-Fitr, marked on Tuesday and Wednesday this week, to be celebrated in the streets, as a gesture of defiance against the military.
But much of Khartoum is under lockdown. Demonstrators, however, have remained on the streets to demand the TMC relinquish power — at the earliest possible date — to a civilian authority.
The crackdown has elicited strong reactions from the international community, who are holding the TMC fully responsible for what has happened.
Former British ambassador to Sudan, Rosalind Marsden, told Al Jazeera that it remains to be seen whether statements denouncing the TMC will be followed by concrete action.