Sudan passes legislation to liquidate ousted presidential regime



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Sudan passes legislation to liquidate ousted presidential regime



Sudanese transitional authorities have approved a bill to “liquidate” the regime of ousted President Omar al-Bashir, who has ruled the country sovereignty for nearly 30 years.

“The National Congress Party is dissolving, and its assets are looting,” it says in a law called “Liquidation of the regime established on June 30, 1989.” who accepted the new Sovereign Council in power and the government of Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdock.



“None of the prominent members of the regime and party should engage in political activity for ten years,” the text added.

“Big Step Forward”

Omar al-Bashir, who came to power in 1989 with a coup backed by Islamists, ruled Sudan with a firm hand for 30 years. After a month of unprecedented protests, the military dismissed him on April 11 and he is now in Khartoum prison. A verdict in the corruption trial against him is expected on December 14.

But the soldiers who took power after Bashir's fall did not want to hand him over to the International Criminal Tribunal for The Hague, where he was charged with crimes against humanity and genocide in Darfur.

Dissolving a party is not an act of revenge, Hamdock wrote on Twitter. The decision sought to protect the dignity of the Sudanese people, the prime minister added.

The decision is a major step forward in building a democratic civilian state, the Sudanese Professionals Association said in a statement behind the protests that overthrew Bashir's rule.

Sudan passes legislation to liquidate ousted presidential regime

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