by Jonathan Azaziah
Apart, obviously, from the 9,000+ Yemeni martyrs, most especially the more than 2,200 children, and the destruction of one of the oldest civilizations in the world, the greatest tragedy of Al-Saud’s aggression against Yemen is the collapse of Sudan as a state of resistance and its adoption of a purely collaborationist, despicably sectarian identity through its participation in the slaughter of Yemenis. Once a bulwark against Zio-Imperialism, serving as a key transit point in the Hizbullah-Iranian-Syrian delivery of weapons to the Gaza Mouqawamah, Khartoum now openly mulls ties with the demonic, usurping entity that cracked the Sudanese state in half… I’m talking an exchange of ambassadors and the whole nine yards. And it gets worse. Continue reading The Tragedy Of Sudan Collapsing As A Resistance State
by Arash Karami, Al-Monitor
When Saudi Arabia announced its coalition for the bombing campaign of Yemen nearly a month ago, the inclusion of Sudan must have raised eyebrows in Tehran. Iran and Sudan, while never strategic allies, have in the last few decades established varying degrees of military, economic and religious ties, much to the discomfort of Western countries and Arab countries in the Persian Gulf.
Sudan has reportedly benefited from Iranian military and financial aid while Tehran sees Sudan as its gateway to Africa, allegedly for weapons smuggling, but also through funding of Shiite cultural centers and mosques in the mostly Sunni country.
The first sign of major differences between the two countries appeared in September 2014, when Sudan ordered all of Iran’s cultural centers to be closed and gave Iranian diplomats 72 hours to leave the country. Iran’s Deputy Foreign Minister Hossein-Amir Abdollahian initially denied the news and said “some want to destroy the good ties between Tehran and Khartoum.” However, the website for Sudan’s Foreign Ministry confirmed the news. Continue reading The Power Of Saudi Money: Iran, Sudan fall out over Yemen
The bloody conflicts in Iraq, Syria and Libya are the result of the interference by the US, which wants to gain control over the rich natural resources of those countries, Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir told RT.
“The people in Sudan believe that the since the fall of the Soviet Union [in 1991], injustice and oppression has prevailed around the globe as the US became the sole hegemon and began running things with impunity in many regions, including ours,” Bashir said.
In his interview with RT’s Arabic Channel, the Sudanese president labeled Washington’s policies in Middle East and North Africa as “harmful and destructive.”
“Just look at what’s now happening in Iraq and how it spread to Syria. All the suffering that is going in the Arab world is the work of the US,” he said. Continue reading US meddling to blame for ‘all Arab world sufferings’ – Sudan president