Al-Hamdeen organization in Doha plans to form a new “Brotherhood Front” in Sudan, to replace the Islamist-political movement that was isolated by the Sudanese with a popular uprising supported by the armed forces.
The Qatari plan calls for merging the Sudanese parties with Muslim Brotherhood background into a broad front, bearing a name that does not have any “Islamic” connotations, with the aim of camouflaging local public opinion and obtaining its support.
The Sudanese parties that lead this scheme are the “Popular Congress” founded by the late Hassan al-Turabi, founder of the Islamic political movement, the “Reform Now” party led by Brotherhood Ghazi Saleh al-Din, and the “Just Peace Forum” led by al-Tayyib Mustafa, the uncle of the ousted president, Omar al-Bashir.
The plan also includes the so-called “stream of Sharia and the rule of law” led by the Brotherhood in support of the terrorist organization Mohammed Ali al-Jazouli, the extremist Abd al-Hayy Yusuf, and other political forces that were allied with the Bashir regime, and was known locally as “Fakka parties.”
Sources indicated that the Qatari plan that started since the isolation of Al-Bashir last April 11 is nearing its end and that the Brotherhood will be announced soon.
According to information obtained by Al-Ain News correspondent, a meeting held two weeks ago in one of the buildings of the Islamic political movement in the capital Khartoum included about 1500 employees of the isolated Brotherhood National Congress system, and they agreed to change the name of their party within the new direction, and they also discussed the Qatari integration scheme.
With the resumption of studies in Sudanese universities after a hiatus of about 6 months, Brotherhood students carried out their first public activity since al-Bashir was dismissed at the Sudan University of Science and Technology.
The activity included students belonging to the National and Popular Congress, waving that “a broad Islamic current” is on the way, which reflects the truth of the malicious plans of Doha.
According to the information, the Qatari scheme is supported by Sudanese journalists affiliated with the Muslim Brotherhood, some of whom have been stationed in Doha for months, and others who have been inside and are currently working on bleaching the image of Qatar inside Khartoum through poisoned writings in local newspapers.
Observers believe that the Brotherhood alliance that Qatar is seeking will be similar to what happened in Tunisia, by giving it a name that is not related to the Islamic political movement, with the aim of camouflaging and deceiving Sudanese public opinion and obtaining supporters. However, this thing is difficult to verify, as those who are concerned about the Sudanese issue stress that the Sudanese memory completely preserves the Brotherhood’s symbols and their aides in power during the past 3 decades, and they cannot be deceived by any new trick.
Since the fall of al-Bashir on April 11th, Qatar has been in a state of political and diplomatic floundering in order to regain its influence in Sudan, but until now its movements have faced catastrophic failure.
Besides seeking to unite the remnants of the Brotherhood in one entity, Sudanese departments accuse Qatar of working to foil the steps of political accommodation between the military council and the forces of freedom and change, so that they can return to the political scene in Sudan again.
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