Hamdock ordered the dismissal and employment of state and local public institutions to cease immediately after regaining power.
Sudan’s newly appointed prime minister, Abdullah Hamdok, has ordered the cessation of dismissal of civil servants and will review all appointments since he was detained in the military coup last month.
The senior general Abdul Fatah Burhan seized power and detained Hamdok on October 25, but after international condemnation and mass protests, recover Prime Minister last Sunday.
After the coup, Burhan disbanded major institutions, the heads of state media, listed companies and banks, and many provincial officials.
The ambassador who announced his defect was also removed.
After the coup, Hamdock himself was placed under house arrest, which triggered a wave of large-scale street protests and triggered Fatal suppression By the security forces.
On Wednesday, Hamdock said in a statement that he ordered: “Immediately stop dismissal and recruitment by national and local public institutions until further notice.”
After returning to his post in a controversial transaction with Burhan, the prime minister who still has no cabinet said that “recent recruitment and dismissal will be studied and reviewed.”
Twelve of the 17 ministers from the Sudanese group called for the establishment of a purely civilian government to resign on Monday, rejecting Hamdok’s proposal. Participation strategy With the army.
Although the agreement resulted in the release of a few politicians, dozens of people were still detained.
Protest organizers accused Hamdock of “treason” and promised to continue to pressure the military and civilian authorities overseeing Sudan’s transition.
Activists have called on social media to hold a “Martyrs’ Day” demonstration on Thursday to commemorate the 41 protesters who lost their lives in the crackdown after the coup.
On November 11, al-Burhan established a new sovereign committee. He and other military figures remained in the committee, but members of the main civilian group were replaced.
Before the coup, the committee was responsible for overseeing Sudan’s transition to civil rule after the long-term strongman President Omar al-Bashir stepped down in 2019.