[Monitor] Kampala -The State Minister for International Affairs, Mr Oryem Okello, yesterday said it was the choice of the Sudanese people to determine their destiny after President Omar al-Bashir was overthrown.
[Deutsche Welle] The demonstration was the largest in months, despite a government crackdown. The protesters are calling for an end to the thirty year rule of President Omar al-Bashir.
[Radio Dabanga] Khartoum / Omdurman -On Friday, worshippers in several mosques in the Sudanese capital of Khartoum followed calls by the imams to pray for the souls of the people killed during the protests in the city.
[The Conversation Africa] Day after day Sudanese are taking to the streets to protest against the rule of Omar al-Bashir. The president, who himself seized power in 1989 when he led a coup, is facing the most serious challenge in his three decades in power.
[CAJ News] Khartoum -JAIL sentences imposed on ten South Sudanese soldiers for killing, raping and robbing journalists and aid workers have raised hope for justice to victims of the civil war ravaging the country.
[Monitor] South Sudanese President Salva Kiir and rebel leader Riek Machar have finally inked an agreement to end the war.
[Radio Dabanga] Khartoum -Twenty-four women will be tried in a district court in Khartoum on Sunday for ‘wearing inappropriate clothing’. Public order police stormed a party on Wednesday evening, where the girls and women were wearing trousers.
[Chatham House] The next phase of Western engagement should focus on human rights, peace and democracy.
[Radio Dabanga] Washington / Khartoum -The lifting of the US travel ban on Sudan has nothing to do with – as Sudanese government officials believe – the possible lifting of economic sanctions against the regime, an American advocacy organisation said.
[Ethiopian Herald] The Ethiopian Transport Authority said cross border bus transport between Addis Ababa and Khartoum will commence on the coming Sunday