Sudan’s ousted prime minister was back to work after reaching a deal with coup leaders. But he will have a hard time easing the wrath of opposition forces, experts say.
Gaddafi, who registered to run on November 14, was among 25 candidates whose bids have been rejected from running in the December 24 election.
PM Hamdok is also expected to name a cabinet of technocrats but faces a challenge winning support from civilian groups who reject his strategy of engaging with the military.
Tel Aviv said the memorandum of understanding signed during Defence Minister Gantz’s visit will establish formal cooperation on “operational planning, purchases, research development, and training”.
Out of 90 candidates, these men stand out in the run-up to the December elections in Libya. The polls are shrouded in controversy for framing electoral laws that allow war criminals to run for the top post.
Jan Kubis had succeeded Ghassan Salame, who quit his position in March last year due to stress.
Leading opposition groups are not happy about Western-backed ousted Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok’s deal with coup leaders.
Sudan's top general, Abdel Fattah al Burhan, and Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok have signed a political agreement that provides for the premier's reinstatement, release of other civilian leaders and to restore transition to full democracy.
The 62-year-old businessman was designated as interim premier in February in a UN-led process.
United States calls for a transparent and inclusive reform process four months after Tunisia's President Kais Saied seized power in a move his critics called a coup.
Seven citizens have returned home safely with the help of governments of Libya and Qatar, according to Turkey's Foreign Ministry.
Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok will lead an independent technocratic cabinet and politicians arrested since the October 25 coup will be released as part of the deal.
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