RSF says war will end with establishment of ‘state of justice’

The Sudanese Rapid Support Forces (RSF) on Tuesday said the “deception and miserable lies” the army and its commander Al-Burhan used on Sudanese people had come to an end and that the war in Sudan will end with the establishment of a ‘state of justice.’

“The war will end with the establishment of a state of justice, freedoms and stability, and their lust to return to power, even if on the skulls of our people, has been broken in front of the RSF,” the group’s statement said.

“You lost the battle, and the protocols will not give you the authority that our people overthrew in the processions of the glorious December Revolution, in which they expressed their desire to establish a state free of wars and a future free of violence.”

RSF said the “defunct regime” had used the “honorable armed forces” to build an illegal force under the banners of the Sudanese armed forces to preserve the seat of Al-Burhan and the “extremist” National Congress.

“They want to create a new army under the command of their commander-in-chief, who destroyed the armed forces,” RSF added.

The main goal of RSF is to build a Sudanese state that every citizen can be proud of and a state that has various resources and capabilities, the group said.

We must provide “a decent life for our people, who deserve to live in their homeland and are proud of belonging to their land and the flag of their state, like all peoples of the world.”

The group’s statement reemphasized the message from its commander Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo yesterday that it is “well-known control of the defunct regime over the army and our security institutions is to preserve power.”

Dagalo on late Monday had called on all to look at the history of the regime and its backers and how they were behind the 1989 coup against the democratically elected government and their role in the current crisis.

The current condition of the armed forces necessitates the establishment of a single professional and national army to end the wars and “the multiplicity of armies in our country,” Dagalo said.

The Sudanese group says the number of fighters in their ranks has doubled since the clashes with the army began earlier this year.

More than 3,000 civilians have been killed and thousands injured since the outbreak of violence in Sudan in April between the Sudanese army and RSF, according to local medics.

Several cease-fire agreements brokered by Saudi and US mediators between the warring rivals failed to end violence in the country.

According to UN estimates, nearly 4.8 million people have been displaced by the current conflict in Sudan.

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