If you are interested in the developments of the situation in Sudan, it may come to your mind that it is a battle between two generals: Al-Burhan and Hemedti, each of them searching for glory, power, and control over resources. This is relatively true, but with a little careful follow-up you will discover that the matter is otherwise, and that There are external hands fueling this conflict, and Sudan wants a state devoid of population, devoid of will, in order to attack it at a later stage.
Therefore, thousands of mercenaries were forced to fight under the banner of Rapid Support, with deceptive slogans such as the search for democracy and the elimination of Islamists, while in reality citizens were primarily targeted, pursued even in the places to which they had fled, and stripped of all their property, as if there was an ulterior motive behind This war is to force the Sudanese to flee their country, one by one, and to prepare it for a new settler.
The displacement plan began by bombing water and electricity stations and hospitals, looting grain stores, and laying siege to residential neighborhoods in Khartoum. Bombs and missiles began falling inside homes like lava.
No one was safe in his flock at all, and more than 6 million people were displaced from their homes, hundreds of women were raped, 19 million children were deprived of education, universities and factories were destroyed and looted, and the Al-Jili refinery, north of Khartoum, was set on fire, despite its strategic importance of course, reaching Material losses are numbers that are difficult to quantify.
Meanwhile, the gene bank for rare plant genetic resources – in the city of Wad Medani, which includes more than 15,000 entries from diverse plant genetic resources for food and agriculture – faces an existential threat as a result of this war, from which no human being, animal or plant has been spared.
Siege of the states
Today, the cities and villages of Gezira State, which includes the most important agricultural project, are suffering from a violent siege that has humiliated the most honorable of its people, as happened in Al-Hasahisa, Al-Mailiq, Al-Azaza, and some villages of the White Nile State, while Darfur is still bleeding, and terrible violations have occurred there that amount to crimes. The war targeted specific population components; In order to remove it from existence.
It is known that Gezira State was the largest shelter area for those displaced as a result of the war, and it accommodated huge numbers of families who preferred to be inside Sudan rather than migrate abroad, for reasons that differ from one person to another.
But then people felt a strange collusion between the army and the Rapid Support; Suddenly, the army withdraws from an area, and the rebel forces easily enter it, and looting, killing, and intimidation operations begin, and the people rush, forced to leave, saying, “Save Saad, for Saeed has perished,” after they witnessed for themselves brutal attacks carried out by the Rapid Support Forces, closer to Viking attacks, while the army is unable to protect citizens, and often leaves them easy prey for Hemedti's forces, who admitted in his last interview that they force citizens to flee from their places of control.
And he said; There are unruly people in it that he cannot control, and it is a blatant attempt to evade responsibility. Because the attacks on those villages, the assault on their residents, and the stigmatization of them as remnants are filmed on smartphone cameras, and displayed on Rapid Support platforms, as a way of bragging about the invasion of army-controlled sites, so those phones themselves become tools of conviction and one of the most important pieces of evidence with which the criminal documents his crime!
As for the areas controlled by the Sudanese army, although they are less bad, they suffer from the ravages of war, threatened by invasion or random bombing, and rent prices are unbearable. Their rulers have failed to provide food and shelter to the displaced, and all families are facing an inevitable confrontation with zero options. She sells everything she has left or seeks the help of expatriate relatives to leave Sudan permanently.
We have witnessed abnormal crowding at airports and ports, and even smuggling flights to Libya and Egypt have risen in cost to astronomical numbers. At a time, the passport factory in Port Sudan has also printed thousands of passports, and it is the only factory currently operating in Sudan, as if it helps people immigrate!
Of course, I am not alone in having doubts about the nature of this war, in which extremely lethal weapons were used, and we saw destructive bombs, modern drones, and anti-aircraft guns, for the first time, in the hands of those who do not use them well.
It has become clear that the major powers are involved in this fighting, and do not seem keen to defuse the crisis. In fact, there is no crisis, and there are no logical reasons for this war. We do not know who fired the first bullet, and why has its area expanded to include all the states of Sudan?
But it is certain that international organizations are investing in this crisis, and want Sudan to be depopulated, and for no one to feel safe. Even the sanctions imposed by the United States of America on some individuals and companies affiliated with the army and the Rapid Support are to no avail, and they have ignored the countries financing the war.
These days, there are African countries that are re-marketing Hemedti’s personality and presenting him in African forums as the legitimate president of Sudan, and I mean the IGAD countries specifically, which forced Sudan to freeze cooperation with them.
Dozens of accounts have been opened in African banks to preserve and secure the enormous funds for rapid support, and the next conflict may be over these funds and gold deposits distributed between different capitals. The Sudanese government budget, in contrast, has become a war budget, at a time when more than 24 million Sudanese citizens need aid. Urgent humanity.
This is the dark, painful picture, a country where war suddenly broke out, everything was consumed by fire, and no one wanted to help it. Soon, if this is not a pessimistic view, Sudan will become depopulated, with no people left, no chances for peace, and a weak elite. He began to base his calculations on the worst assumptions, the least of which was a long migration, with the weight of nostalgia and fear, to a country that, as one writer described it: “Every time it tried to rise, it leaned on a gun.”