السودانيين المهاجرين في اسرائيل يخشون ترحيلهم الى السودان بعد انقلاب العسكر ..

السودانيين المهاجرين في اسرائيل يخشون ترحيلهم الى السودان بعد انقلاب العسكر ..


11-17-2021, 01:02 PM


  » http://sudaneseonline.com/cgi-bin/sdb/2bb.cgi?seq=msg&board=510&msg=1637154163&rn=0


Post: #1
Title: السودانيين المهاجرين في اسرائيل يخشون ترحيلهم الى السودان بعد انقلاب العسكر ..
Author: يحي قباني
Date: 11-17-2021, 01:02 PM

01:02 PM November, 17 2021

سودانيز اون لاين
يحي قباني-فى الدنيا العجيبة
مكتبتى
رابط مختصر



https://www.timesofisrael.com/sudanese-migrants-in-israel-fear-deportation-to-post-coup-sudan/

A Sudanese migrant family are seen in a closed Sudanese restaurant in south Tel Aviv,
on October 27, 2020. (AP Photo/Oded Balilty, File)


Sudanese migrants in Israel fear deportation to post-coup Sudan
Director of Israeli migrant advocacy group says that while Israel ‘does not send migrants back,’ it makes their lives difficult on the ground
AP — For nearly 10 years, Monim Haroon has only known one home: Israel. Like thousands of Sudanese migrants, he lives and works without legal status, fearing that a return to his native land would be a death sentence.

Israel’s normalization of ties with Sudan, announced last year, had raised fears among the migrants that they would lose their migrant status and be forced to return. Now, weeks after a military coup derailed Sudan’s transition to democracy, they dread being forcibly returned to a country under the full control of generals blamed for past atrocities.

“I am not against normalization,” said Haroon. “But the normalization should be through the civilian Sudanese government, not the military powers that now control Sudan.”
Photo/Oded Balilty, File)
AP — For nearly 10 years, Monim Haroon has only known one home: Israel. Like thousands of Sudanese migrants, he lives and works without legal status, fearing that a return to his native land would be a death sentence.

Israel’s normalization of ties with Sudan, announced last year, had raised fears among the migrants that they would lose their migrant status and be forced to return. Now, weeks after a military coup derailed Sudan’s transition to democracy, they dread being forcibly returned to a country under the full control of generals blamed for past atrocities.

“I am not against normalization,” said Haroon. “But the normalization should be through the civilian Sudanese government, not the military powers that now control Sudan.”



The asylum-seekers’ plight points to one of the less savory aspects of the so-called Abraham Accords, a series of deals reached between Israel and four Arab countries last year. The United States-brokered agreements with Sudan, the United Arab Emirates, Bahrain and Morocco — widely hailed as a breakthrough in Mideast diplomacy — were struck with unelected Arab leaders with little tolerance for dissent who were richly rewarded by the Trump administration.

Sudan’s military leaders, the driving force behind the agreement, secured the country’s removal from the US list of terrorism sponsors, unlocking vital international aid and commerce.
But then last month, Sudan’s top military leader, Gen. Abdel-Fattah Burhan, disbanded the transitional government and ordered the arrest of civilian leaders, quashing hopes of a democratic transition after the 2019 overthrow of longtime autocrat Omar al-Bashir.

An African migrant rides his bicycle next to a a closed real-estate office with the flags of Israel, Sudan and other African countries,
in Tel Aviv, on October 23, 2020. (AP Photo/Oded Balilty)


Sudanese asylum seekers gathe,r on October 25, 2020, in an area in the southern part of Tel Aviv
where thousands of them are living. (Menahem Nahem Kahana/AFP)