The “Sudan News” website quoted the group in a statement in which it said that “its bias towards the Rapid Support Forces came from its leadership’s complete conviction that the war taking place in the country is being fought by the Muslim Brotherhood and the National Congress regime, against which the armed movements were waging a war that lasted for nearly two decades.” The Sudanese Alliance Movement had signed the Juba Peace Agreement in October 2020 between the Sudanese government and a number of armed movements, to resolve the conflict in Darfur and the regions of the country that suffered from war crises. The movement’s decision to join the Rapid Support Forces comes within a declaration of armed movements. Other, and tribal fighters, in the recent period, siding with the support forces against the Sudanese army in the battles that have been ongoing for 10 months. Earlier, the head of the Sudanese Sovereignty Council, Abdel Fattah Al-Burhan, confirmed yesterday, Tuesday, that if the conflict in the country does not end, there will be no political process. Al-Burhan said in statements during his visit to military units in the Sudanese state of Gedaref: “How can an agreement and peace be made with someone who is not committed and every day has an opinion, so we say there will be no peace until the end of this rebellion,” referring to the “Rapid Support” forces. Led by Muhammad Hamdan Dagalo, known as “Hemedti.” According to a statement issued by the Sudanese Sovereignty Council, Al-Burhan sent “a message to politicians who talk about warmongers, saying that warmongers are those who carry their weapons, attack citizens, and search for weapons from outside the country to kill the Sudanese with.” Since last April 15, there have been violent and widespread clashes between Sudanese army forces and the Rapid Support Forces in various areas of Sudan, with both sides trying to control vital headquarters, including the Republican Palace, the headquarters of the General Command of the Armed Forces, the Rapid Support Forces Command, and a number of military and civilian airports. Arab, African and international parties mediated a ceasefire, but these mediations did not succeed in reaching a permanent ceasefire. The differences between the President of the Sudanese Sovereignty Council and the Commander of the Sudanese Armed Forces, Abdel Fattah al-Burhan, and the Commander of the Rapid Support Forces, Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo, came to light, after the signing of the agreement. The “Framework Agreement” establishing the transitional period between the military component, which includes the army forces and the Rapid Support Forces, last December, which approved the army’s exit from politics and the handing over of power to civilians.