S. Sudan Envoy: Sudan Is Warmongering

By Sen, Ashish Kumar | The Washington Times (Washington, DC), May 8, 2012 | Go to article overview

S. Sudan Envoy: Sudan Is Warmongering


Sen, Ashish Kumar, The Washington Times (Washington, DC)


Byline: Ashish Kumar Sen, THE WASHINGTON TIMES

A top South Sudanese official on Monday said Sudan is violating a U.N. ultimatum to halt the fighting that has brought the two African neighbors to the brink of an all-out war.

Pagan Amum, South Sudan's chief negotiator in talks to settle disputes with Sudan, said that while his country has ceased hostilities, Sudanese forces are continuing to bomb us.

It is clear that [Sudanese] President [Omar] Bashir is not committed to peace, Mr. Amum told The Washington Times. He is a warmonger and a racist, and someone who is calling for genocide.

Lt. Gen. Bashir, who is wanted by the International Criminal Court on charges of war crimes and crimes against humanity in Sudan's western state of Darfur, has compared southerners to insects.

[Gen. Bashir] is somebody who is bent to continue committing crimes against humanity, said Mr. Amum.

The U.N. Security Council on Wednesday unanimously adopted a resolution that calls on Sudan and South Sudan to cease all hostilities, withdraw forces and resume talks. A failure to do so would result in sanctions.

Sudan and South Sudan were instructed to inform the African Union and the Security Council of their commitments to end hostilities within 48 hours from the adoption of the resolution.

The international community must now bring pressure to bear on the government of Sudan to stop bombing South Sudan, said Mr. Amum.

Sudan also must be forced to negotiate a political solution to its conflict with southern rebels in the border states of South Kordofan and Blue Nile, and to stop supporting militia fighting in South Sudan, he said.

The international community had criticized South Sudan for provoking the latest round of fighting when it sent its forces into Heglig, an oil-rich border region claimed by Sudan. South Sudanese officials said Sudanese forces were using Heglig as a base from which to attack the south.

It is Sudan that has been talking the language of war; we have been in self-defense all along, said Mr. …

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