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UAE Accused of Sponsoring Ethnic Terrorism as Sudan Faces Security Council

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During a UN Security Council session in New York, Sudan intensified its accusations against the UAE, alleging that Abu Dhabi sponsors ethnic terrorism by backing the Rapid Support Forces militias (RSF) and inciting civil war in the country.
Sudanese representative Al-Harith Idris accused the UAE, Libyan forces loyal to retired Major General Khalifa Haftar, and other parties of arming the RSF and exacerbating the conflict.
Idris also criticized the Security Council for its continued silence, failing to send a strong message to both the Rapid Support Forces and the UAE regarding their alleged violations.
The representative stated, “The armed attacks by the Rapid Support militias, equipped with weapons from the UAE, are systematically targeting villages and cities, exploiting the Council’s lack of decisive action. Their goal is to undermine civilian protection and disrupt agricultural communities to ruin the farming season, pushing the food gap towards famine.”
He added, “This worsens the economic crisis in a country already under aggressive war, increases displacement, halts production, hinders agricultural activities, and forces millions to rely on aid in a nation with the potential to feed the world with its fertile land. It turns Sudan into a destructive settlement model for demographic groups arriving from the coast.”
The Sudanese delegate continued, “Emirati support for the militia flows through Chad, southern Libya, and Central Africa,” and confirmed that some wounded individuals were being evacuated to the UAE.
He stated, “This will impact the future of food security in Sudan and Africa and empower a terrorist model and gangs aiming to destroy the Sudanese state.”
He also accused the Libyan Subul al-Salam battalion, loyal to Haftar’s forces, of operating in Kufra to deliver ammunition and mortars to the 106th Brigade’s stores, led by Khaled Khalifa Haftar, and transporting them into Sudan via Chad, all funded by the UAE.
He urged the Security Council to “enhance Sudan’s efforts in combating this new scourge and make a decision to identify the state responsible for this crisis, which is leading to the gradual extermination of Sudan’s population and the destruction of its towns and villages.”
He stressed that the UAE is the one sponsoring ethnic and systematic terrorism in Sudan, stressing that the money provided by the UAE under the pretext of supporting humanitarian work is not needed by the Sudanese people.
He stated that if Sudan stabilizes, it will be richer than the UAE. The UAE must lift its hand from Sudan, and this is the first gateway to Sudan’s stability.
The Sudanese delegate accused the Rapid Support militias of not fulfilling their commitments to the Jeddah platform. He then asked the Security Council to condemn the UAE.
The American newspaper “Washington Post” previously said that most of the blame for the genocide in Sudan falls on the UAE, which supports the Rapid Support militia.
In its editorial, the newspaper referred to a detailed new report issued by the Raoul Wallenberg Center for Human Rights, a frightening description of how the Rapid Support Forces committed systematic ethnic cleansing against the black Masalit people and other non-Arabs.
The newspaper highlighted that the report mentions the names of many government agencies complicit in the genocide, while most of the blame falls on the UAE, which funds the Rapid Support Forces through a series of front companies while supplying weapons, drones, and ammunition on almost daily cargo flights through Chad.
It stated, “The UAE’s complicity is evident as it pretends to support the peace process while secretly fueling the violence committed by the Rapid Support Forces.
“The report details how, between April 24 and June 17 of last year, the Rapid Support Forces militias besieged the city of El Geneina, attacked and burned Masalit displacement camps, and arrested Masalit men and boys for summary execution.
Masalit women endured rape, sexual slavery, and other forms of gender-based violence. Some tried to protect their sons by disguising them in women’s clothing.
The newspaper concluded that after a year of fighting: Sudan needs a way to return to democratic civilian rule. This was the promise of the 2019 revolution that led to the ouster of 30-year-old Omar Hassan al-Bashir. That seems unattainable now, in the face of continuing devastation and misery.