Nevertheless, the FFC is both more limited in its power than in the TMC and is rather held responsible for the imminent roads due to the high expectations of the Sudanese public opinion. With the signing of the political agreement, the FFC could face a significant political gap due to the lack of consensus among its political groups. In particular, the FFC has already lost the support of the Sudanese Revolutionary Front, which includes the Justice and Equality Movement, the rebel movements in South Kordofan and the Blue Nile States, as well as the Sudan Liberation Movement. In addition, the agreement does not specify the roles of the Sovereign Council and the Cabinet. This role should be defined in the constitutional declaration, which is at the heart of the transitional agreement. TMC and FFC are still negotiating the constitutional declaration scheduled for Friday, July 19, signed. This belief is that the people of Bashir will do everything in their power to thwart an agreement between TMC and the FFC. Indeed, such an agreement, if concluded, would put an end to the aspirations of former loyalists to the regime and would also put corrupt people in prison. TMC Deputy Director General Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo (Hemedti) signed the agreement with Ahmed Rabie, a member of the FFC and the Sudanese Professional Association (SPA), at the Corinthia Khartoum Hotel. A committee of lawyers, including lawyers from the African Union (AU), oversaw the conclusion and signing of the agreement.
The statement said the agreement should be concluded by a constitutional document detailing tasks and powers, including the Bill of Rights, to complete the constitutional framework for the transition period. One of the main reasons why the signing of the agreement was delayed was the TMC`s request to grant the army and its Rapid Support Forces (RSF) „absolute immunity“ from prosecution for violence against protesters. It is not yet known whether the signed agreement will grant them immunity. The SPA refused to give absolute immunity to the army. In line with the agreement reached on 5 June, TMC and the FFC agreed to open an independent investigation into the violence that began on 3 June 2019, when RSF and other paramilitary forces attacked months of mass sit-ins outside the Sudanese Armed Forces (SAF), killing at least 120 people and injuring more than 300. An independent national commission of inquiry will also be set up to investigate events since the ouster of former Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir in April 2019. The draft constitutional declaration of 4 August lists as article 7 „the achievement of a just and comprehensive peace, the end of the war by focusing on the roots of the Sudanese problem“. (1), the first point mentioned in its „mandate for the transitional period“, and contains details in Chapter 15, Articles 67 and 58 of the document.   Article 67.b) states that a peace agreement should be concluded within six months of the signing of the draft constitutional declaration. . .