Sudanese Army: We have taken control of most of the states and our forces are cohesive
While the clashes continue in Khartoum between the Sudanese army and the Rapid Support Forces, the Sudanese army has confirmed that it has extended its control over most of the country’s states.
And he stressed in a statement, today, Thursday, that the military situation inside and outside Khartoum is very stable, with the exception of the state of West Darfur, which witnessed a tribal conflict, which the local authorities are addressing.
He stressed that “his forces are cohesive and are performing their national role in defeating the rebellion.”
Resilience and confidence in all directions,” he said.
In addition, he accused those he described as rebels, referring to the Rapid Support Forces led by Muhammad Hamdan Dagalo, of trying to launch an attack yesterday on the Central Region Command, but he made it clear that he confronted them and inflicted heavy losses on them. on them.
He stressed that the Rapid Support Groups are located in separate areas in Khartoum without effectiveness.
He also accused it of using the method of indiscriminate bombing of the central areas of the capital.
But he promised that the coming days will witness a major breakthrough in the situation on the ground.
Al-Arabiya / Al-Hadath correspondent reported, earlier today, that violent clashes broke out between the two parties south of the capital, adding that the armed forces sent military reinforcements towards Shambat Bridge, north of Khartoum.
He pointed out that the army entered the airport neighborhood and carried out combing operations in the area surrounding Khartoum International Airport.
It is noteworthy that the spark for those clashes between the two major military forces in the country erupted on April 15 in the Sudanese capital, and the Marawi Air Base in the Northern State, before expanding later to include other regions.
This prompted thousands of Khartoum residents to flee to other states, while most hospitals broke down and stopped working, due to a lack of medical supplies, and many civilians were also cut off from communications or access to electricity, even drinking water and food, during transportation. Fuel prices rose. blatantly.