Sudan's ruling military council for the first time admitted having ordered the dispersal of a seated situation in Khartoum, which left many dead, as US and African diplomats step up their efforts to find a solution to the political crisis in the country
The Transitional Military Council (TMC) "decided to disperse the seated," said spokesman Shams al-Din Kabashi on Thursday. organized the weekly meeting outside the army headquarters in Khartoum after the overthrow of long-time leader Omar al-Bashir in April.
Sudanese pro-democratic protesters continued their agitation by demanding the TOM that took power. from Al-Bashir, handed over the power of a civilian transitional body. On June 3, days after talks between the protest leaders and the military, armed men with military equipment broke the camp in an operation that left 1
The Ministry of Health has pledged nationwide mortality for that day on 61.
"We commanded the commanders to come up with a plan to disperse this seated incident, they made a plan and completed it. but we are sorry that some mistakes have occurred, "a spokesman for TMC Kabashi .
Kabashi again accused the protesters of interrupting talks between military and protest groups.
"What slows down the negotiations is the false understanding of a government led by a civilian government … In my opinion, the civil authorities are the government, the task we have agreed on, the council will be led by civilians, they still scream civilians , civilians, "he said.
"We believe that the majority [of the sovereign council] must be military, and leadership must be military, insist that the military is the soul guarantor of peace and stability in the transition phase."
At the end of the conference Kabashi said the plan was to clean up the area called Colombia, usually inhabited by drug dealers, but then "sorry for what happened".
He said the findings of the incident investigation would be released on Saturday. Diplomacy
Kabashi also claims that "more than one attempted coup was attempted" against the TMC, but have been prevented in recent days with "two groups of officers" detained in custody.
Kabbalah's comments came after protesters who organized a national civil disobedience movement and demanded civilian administration agreed on Tuesday to end the campaign and resume talks with generals. the famous gold market in the capital began to reopen on Thursday as more residents and office workers went out.
Fewer soldiers and members of the dangerous paramilitary force for quick support accused by protesters and human rights groups guiding the crackdown were in the streets in downtown Khartoum, according to an AFP correspondent who travels parts of the capital.
But they were deployed in the northern Bahari area, a bastion of protests against the TOM and al-Bashir, who was charged with corruption on Thursday.
"Today is my first day to work after the campaign is over, but I'm not in the mood to work," said Suehir Hassan, a government official. I passed the sitting area and remembered that all those voices who had once sang revolutionary slogans had disappeared. "
Following the mediation efforts of Ethiopia, Washington's new special envoy for Sudan, Donald Bout, and assistant Secretary of State for Africa, Tibor Nagy, met with TOM Major General Abdel Fatah al-Burhan on Thursday
Al-Burhan said of the envoys that Sudan and its people have a positive view of US efforts to reach a political settlement, according to a statement issued by TMC
Washington said Bout was assigned to help create a "peaceful solution" to the crisis, which shook Northeast Africa
The Alliance for Liberation and Change, a protest movement, said its leaders had briefed both American officials on Wednesday about the need for a transparent investigation of the June 3 killings
They also called for the withdrawal of "militias" from the streets of Khartoum and other cities, the removal of the Internet blockade and the establishment of a civilian administration, said in a statement.
Commenting on this development, Jeff Stacy, a former US State Department official, told Al Jazeera that he needed international pressure on the Sudanese army to move forward the negotiations. "For Hameti, the general who actually blames protesters is something extraordinary and even more difficult for opposition leaders to agree to the conditions and return to the table." If they [the protesters] are blamed immediately after having suffered this massacre, we do not only need investigations, we need strong pressure from the UN, the Security Council and the secretary-general, "Stacy explained.
The African Union, which suspended Sudan as a result of the crackdown, said efforts were being made to resolve the crisis. three key regional forces return generals
Days after Al-Bashir's overthrow on April 11, Saudi Arabia and the UAE have proposed a $ 3 billion package to Khartoum, including a $ 500 million injection to the central bank to support maintenance  The worsening economic crisis in the country was one of the initial challenges for protests against the three decades of Al-Bashir.
On Thursday, the Prosecutor's Office accused him of corruption and "owns foreign funds, acquires suspected and illegal wealth" and introduces a state of emergency, state media reported.
Last month, the Sudanese prosecutor ordered the questioning of al-Bashir, who was detained in the Komur Prison in Cardam, for money laundering and "terrorist financing."
Negotiations between protest and general leaders collapsed in mid-May as to who should run a new governing body – a civilian or a soldier.
Relationships worsened after the crackdowns, with protest leaders insisting that any agreement reached with military rulers should be backed by "regional and international" guarantees.