This will surely be the end of Sudan. The NORTH
This comes on the heals of
This is going to bring a blood bath to Sudan.
And that is why we don’t want to turn our backs to our brothers in Darfur. … after southern Sudan becomes independent next year we’re still going to be their voice because they’re being victimized the way we’re being victimized in that country. We’re going to Washington to ask our (United States) government that CPA that we talk about it is the legacy of the American government and, I’m speaking directly to President Obama, he was there with me when we talked about the issue in the South Sudan as a senator, shoulder to shoulder, when we talked about the Southern Sudan. I’m asking you, why are you distancing yourself from me, why are you distancing yourself from the issue of Sudan? Why are you putting heavyweights to be envoys here and envoys there, and you’re sending someone who has to learn on the job to be the envoy, knowing the magnitude of the problem in the Sudan? (more here.)”
I can understand the South wanting to distance themselves from the North, but the better answer would have been to kick the terrorists, the ARYAN Muslims, out of the SUDAN entirely.
The way that this unfolded is going to be worse NOT better
Vote for Southern Sudan Independence Is Near Unanimous
20 January 2011
New results from southern Sudan’s landmark referendum show more than 90 percent of voters choosing separation from the north.
Western news agencies on Thursday reported new, almost-complete vote tallies gathered from polling officials.
The results show near-unanimous majorities voting for secession in all 10 of southern Sudan’s states. In Lakes State, only 227 voters out of nearly 300,000 voted to remain unified with the north.
In Western Bahr al-Ghazal, located on the north-south border, about 95 percent of voters chose separation.
Organizers are still counting the final votes, and official results are expected early next month.
Millions of southern Sudanese voted last week in the referendum to decide whether their region should become independent. The poll was part of the 2005 peace deal that ended Sudan’s north-south civil war.
International poll observers have said the referendum was free, fair, and credible.
Officials from northern Sudan have said they will accept the results. The two sides still have to resolve issues involving borders, water, oil revenue, and the fate of the oil-producing Abyei region.