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Twenty Questions for the Transitional Period’s Clown

Dr. Muzamil Abu Al-Qasim

In a bold claim, Jafar Hassan, rightfully dubbed the clown of the transitional period, alleges that the remnants’ media orchestrated an organized attack on army leaders after news of their direct meetings with Rapid Support Forces commanders surfaced. He accuses them of defaming army leaders when they don’t align with their goals.

Let’s move past the theatrical presentation and overlook the striking audacity of falsehood, delving into the truth. Firstly, the dissemination of the meeting between General Kabashi and the criminal rebel Abdul Rahim Dagalo has no connection to the remnants whatsoever. The individual responsible has no affiliation with the Islamic movement, having been aligned with Jafar Hassan’s faction over three decades ago. He faced adversity from the regime, including censorship and legal actions.

Questions arise regarding those who attacked the army and its leadership, spreading animosity and tarnishing its reputation whenever obstacles obstructed their ambitious pursuits:

Did the independent national media, or those labeling the army as “the Kizan army” and tagging General Kabashi as “the lying Kabashi” cause harm?

Did the independent national media or those alleging that the army is led by Ali Karti and Osama Abdullah, terming it the “Kizan army,” contribute to the damage?

Did the independent national media or those accusing the army of killing civilians play a part?

Did the independent national media or those accusing the army of shelling citizens’ homes contribute to the harm?

Did the independent national media or those accusing the army of torturing and unjustly arresting citizens without evidence contribute to the damage?

Did the independent national media or those distorting an official report from the Anti-Violence against Women Unit to accuse the army of raping women contribute to the harm?

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