Bashir, a suspect of crimes in a conflict that broke out in Darfur in 2003. The conflict led to the deaths of 30,000. Authorities said that the former President and others charged by the ICC to appear at The Hague to face a tribunal. The commitment came at peace talks between Sudan’s government and rebel groups from Darfur.
Mohammed Hassan al-Taishi, the member of Sudan’s sovereign council, said that; they can only achieve justice by healing the inflicted wounds. Sudan isn’t a member of the ICC but is a signatory convention on genocide.
Bashir came into power in a military coup in 1989 and ruled Sudan with an iron fist. He
Omar al-Bashir evaded prosecution for more than a decade while he led the country. The military overthrew al-Bashir April 2019 amid massive public protests of his rule. They put him in a Khartoum social reform facility for corruption, as people over 70 couldn’t serve jail terms. The military leader’s ruled out surrendering him to The Hague, saying that they try him at home.
Al-Bashir, 76, faces charges; 3 counts of genocide, 5 counts of crimes against humanity and 2 counts of war crimes for his role in leading the crackdown. In 2009 Bashir refused to recognize the authority of the court when following his crimes.
On Tuesday, one of his lawyers said that Bashir would continue to deal with ICC, describing it as a ‘political court.
The indictments issued in 2009 and 2010 marked the first time the global court charged a suspect with genocide.
Al-Taishi spoke in a news conference in South Sudan’s capital where the government and multiple rebel groups held talks to end the countries various civil wars, including Darfur.
In Darfur conflicts, rebels from the territory’s ethnic central and sub-Saharan African community launched an insurgency. They complained of oppression by the Arab dominate countries. The government responded with a scorched assault of bombings and unleashed militias known as Janjaweed.
The Darfur incident killed 30,000 and drove 2.7 million from their homes.
Anti-Bashir protesters, residents of Darfur and rebel groups from the region have consistently demanded.
Days before the protests erupted in December in 2018, he visited Syria’s President Bashar al-Assad and invited them. Since August, a government and an 11 member sovereign’s working council rule Sudan.
The decision marks a dramatic change from the official rulers of the country. The exact details of when the former President might report to the ICC for his ruling, still unclear.