Today, Wednesday, the Summit Center for Strategic Studies denied out Sudanese ministry changes within the current era, while emphasizing that most ministries have numerous weak connections that require dramatic adjustments.
In an interview with the Maalouma Agency, the center’s director, Haider Al-Moussawi, said, “The Prime Minister had a real opportunity for change, but he did not take advantage of it in conjunction with the government evaluation that was sent to Parliament,” noting that “the evaluations were weak for more than five ministries in the government.”
“We rule out the Sudanese tendency to make ministerial changes during the current period,” he stated, emphasizing that “not making changes is a painful blow to the Sudanese government given the inability to make them at the present time.”
“There are many weak links that require radical changes in the ministries, including undersecretaries and general directors,” Al-Moussawi said, adding that “the government’s inability to change at the present time will weaken Parliament’s oversight performance.”
Given the heavy legacy left by successive governments, most notably the previous Al-Kadhimi government, of working in the agency system rather than originality, and the continuation of some of the agents and directors for more than ten years, the Sudanese government had adopted the principle of comprehensive evaluation of the performance of ministers, their agents, and general directors as part of efforts to make changes consistent with its program. Years in the same job.
In an interview with the Maalouma Agency, Ali Al-Zubaidi, a member of the Al-Fatah Alliance, said, “Continuing to work by proxy instead of authenticity in senior positions will lead to the exacerbation of corruption deals,” while emphasizing that some ministries and directorates have become run by families as a result of some corruption.