Sudan Agreements


France reaffirms its full support for the democratic transition in Sudan and is ready to assist the Sudanese authorities in facilitating the proper implementation of the peace agreements. It reiterates its call on the movements that have not signed the agreements of 3 October to join the peace process in the Sudan and to contribute to reconciliation efforts among all the Sudanese people. The signatory parties must now strive to implement the provisions of those agreements as soon as possible in order to achieve lasting peace in all parts of the country and to promote reconciliation among all Sudanese. Last June, the UN Security Council adopted two resolutions on Sudan, which established the UN Mission under its name (UNTAMS), who have the mission of assisting the transitional government in establishing and implementing peace agreements and protecting the civilian population in Darfur, South Kordofan and Blue Nile. France welcomes the signing, on 3 October in Juba, of the peace agreements between the Sudanese transitional Government and the armed movements. These agreements are an essential first step towards the restoration of peace in Darfur and in the two regions of South Kordofan and Blue Nile, after many years of deadly conflicts. The Sudanese peace process consists of meetings, written agreements and actions to resolve the war in Darfur, the Sudanese conflict in South Kordofan and Blue Nile (both regions[1]) as well as armed conflicts in central, northern and eastern Sudan. [1] On November 12, Ahlam Nasir, on behalf of Women of Sudanese Civic and Political Groups (MANSAM), met with Mohammed al-Ta`ishi, a member of the Sovereignty Council, saying that women should be involved in peace negotiations. Nasir presented concrete proposals regarding women`s participation in negotiations and MANSAM`s priorities in the peace process. [10] According to Neville Melvin Gertze of Namibia, who was speaking at a UN Security Council meeting in October 2019, peace agreements resulting from negotiations with women are 35 percent more likely to last at least 15 years than those that are the result of negotiations only for men. [41] On December 17, the “No to Women`s Oppression” initiative called on the Sovereign Council to involve women, especially displaced women and victims of war, in the peace process in Sudan. .

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