The Washington Institute: America is blackmailing the Sudanese government

The Washington Institute: America is blackmailing the Sudanese government


The Washington Institute - America is blackmailing the Sudanese governmentInformation/translation.
A report by the Washington Institute revealed that the United States monitors the work and performance of the Sudanese government, especially with regard to the security aspect, and while it indicated that Washington is concerned about Al-Sudani appointing himself to run the intelligence service, it suggested that it refrain from providing and exchanging security information for this reason.

The report, which was translated by Al-Maalouma Agency, stated that “the process of forming the Iraqi government was marred by a lot of change in ministerial positions, while the United States monitors that process because it may be considered really decisive for relations between Washington and Baghdad. However, little has been written in the Western media about the personality of Al-Sudani.” “.

And the report indicated that “Al-Sudani’s choice of himself to head the intelligence service, removing Al-Kazemi’s aides and expanding the space for his people in this sensitive apparatus may make Washington concerned about cooperation with him, especially in the field of information exchange, which will affect the future of the entire security relations between the two sides.” As the report claims.

And he continued, “Within the framework of Al-Sudani’s pledge to fight corruption, the appointment of Sami Taif to the Ministry of Finance can play an important role in a much-needed government campaign,” noting that “the Sudanese government program includes fighting corruption, improving public services, and reforming the economy, while Washington is awaiting the next steps to find out.” directions of the new government.

He added, “Al-Sudani, who was born in 1970 and holds a master’s degree in project management, executed his father and five members of his family at the hands of Saddam’s regime on charges of belonging to the Dawa Party. After that, Al-Sudani became active and participated in the popular uprising that followed the Gulf War in 1991.”

He continued, “Unlike most of the current political elite in the country, Al-Sudani remained in Iraq throughout his life rather than living in exile during Saddam’s rule. In contrast, Mustafa Al-Kadhimi resided in the United States and other Western countries before returning to his homeland after 2003, even He obtained British citizenship.”