December 17, 2019

SUDAN: Former Sudanese President Omar Al-Bashir Was Sentenced To Two Years In Jail For Corruption And Illegitimate Possession Of Foreign Currency. 👏👏👏

Daily News, Egypt
written by Sarah El-Sheikh
Sunday December 15, 2019

Former Sudanese President Omar Al-Bashir was sentenced to two years in jail for corruption and illegitimate possession of foreign currency.

In accordance to Sudanese law, the former leader will be held under correctional facility as anyone over the age of 70 cannot go to prison.

A judge in the capital ordered the confiscation of millions of euros and Sudanese pounds found in Bashir’s residence when he was ousted.

The corruption trial is separate from charges against Al-Bashir regarding the killing of protesters during the uprising. That’s the first verdict in a series of legal proceedings against the ousted president .

The Sudanese authorities have not yet decided to hand Bashir to the International Criminal Court in The Hague, which has accused him of criminal responsibility for war crimes, crimes against humanity, and genocide, following the killing, and torture of hundreds of thousands of people in Darfur conflicts.

Before the verdict, supporters of Al-Bashir briefly disrupted the proceedings and were pushed out of the courtroom by security forces.

Al-Bashir arrived to court in a white Land Cruiser SUV amid tight security at the Judicial and Legal Science Institute in the capital Khartoum.

Al-Bashir has been facing trial in a Khartoum court since August on charges of illegally acquiring and using foreign funds, offences that could send him behind the bars for more than a decade.

“Authorities had seized €6.9m, $351,770, and SDG 5.7m at Al-Bashir’s home which he acquired and used illegally,” the judge said previously in August.

Al-Bashir has been detained since being ousted from power in April after months of protests. The ousted president was initially facing charges of illegally possessing foreign currency and corruption.

[source: Tell the Children the Truth]

1980’s Arab Supremacists Slave Traders

Nomidic Arab tribes called the Janjaweed (in Sudanese province of Darfur since 12th century from Arabian Peninsula) form an alliance with a group of powerful Arab North Sudanese merchants called the Jellaba. The Jellaba runs an extensive slavery ring of non-Arab Africans and exploits the Sudanese soil for its raw materials.

The Arab Janjaweed and Jellaba consider themselves racially and ethnically superior to the Africans of Sudan, justifying their involvement in the slave-trade of black Africans.

Sudan Famine 1985-2003

Terrible drought hits Sudan resulting in severe famine. Janjaweed Arab militias (15% of Darfur population) relentlessly attack farms and villages of Sudanese Africans, depriving them of water and provisions. Pillaging, raping and killing are common. Africans are treated as second-class citizens.

Sudan 1989-2003: Muslim Brotherhood In Power

Muslim Brotherhood led by Omar al-Bashir take over government by force. He works closely with Osama Bin Laden. Persecution of non-Arab Sudanese by Janjaweed militia worsens under Omar al-Bashir, and increasingly takes on the tone of racially motivated ethnic cleansing.

1989 Osama in Sudan

Osama Bin Laden, founder of Al Qaeda, leaves Afghanistan for Saudi Arabia. Then continues on to Khartoum, Sudan. He works with al-Zahawiri and al-Bashir of Muslim Brotherhood.

1989 Two Million Christians murdered (Muslim Brotherhood) Millions More Are Starved by Jihad Forces

Muslim Brotherhood stages pro-Islamic coup in Sudan under ideological leadership of Hassan al-Turabi. Democracy ended. Thirteen devastating years of famine and civil war follow. Sudanese Jihad militia (the Janjaweed) prevents abundant food supplies from reaching starving Sudanese population. Millions of Sudanese die from disease and malnutrition.

Hassan al-Bashir of Muslim Brotherhood leads the devastation.

Two million (2,000,000) Christian Sudanese murdered by Hassan al-Bashir’s Wahhabi Jihad (Holy War) since 1989.

Jihad is heavily sponsored by Saudi Oil.

1996 Al Qaeda From Sudan to Afghanistan to the World

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