Al Jazeera's Sebastian Walker asks why a system that was designed to help Haitians ended up exacerbating their misery.
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A path to democracy could now exist in Sudan after a power-sharing agreement was reached on Friday between the ruling Transitional Military Council and opposition leaders. The deal was welcomed as progress by both sides.
Some pro-democracy activists, though, remain sceptical of the military’s intentions, drawing comparisons to the 2011 Egyptian revolution in which the late Mohamed Morsi – that country’s first democratically-elected president – was overthrown in a coup.
Some Sudanese activists view the outcome of the Egyptian uprising as a cautionary tale, and many protesters in the streets of Khartoum chanted “Victory or Egypt” after the removal of longtime President Omar al-Bashir.
In this episode, The Stream talks to Sudanese and Egyptian activists to break down the similarities, and differences, between their respective revolutions.
On this episode of The Stream, we speak with:
Ammar Hamoda, @AmmarHamoda
External Information Secretary in the Unionist Alliance, Sudan
Marine Alneel, @MarineAlneel
Omar Ashour, @DrOmarAshour
Associate Professor of Security Studies & Founding Director, Critical Security Studies
Mohamed AbdelFattah, @mfatta7
'Our revolution won': Sudan's opposition lauds deal with military - Al Jazeera
Sudan: No to a rotten compromise! Finish the revolution! - In Defence of Marxism
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