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عربي

Stalling South Sudan peace talks

Charlton Doki
Almost 19 months of peace talks to end South Sudan’s violent conflict have brought little results, analysts say.
16.07.2015  |  Juba
Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon (centre) arrives with Hailemariam Dessalegn (second from right), Prime Minister of Ethiopia, for an IGAD meeting on South Sudan, July 13, 2015.
Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon (centre) arrives with Hailemariam Dessalegn (second from right), Prime Minister of Ethiopia, for an IGAD meeting on South Sudan, July 13, 2015.

Analysts believe the peace talks to end the South Sudan’s conflict, facilitated by the Intergovernmental Authority on Development (IGAD) in Addis Ababa, have achieved little because the international community is at odds over how they want to see the conflict resolved. 

They also say the talks have been slow because some officials in South Sudan do not want to include more mediators. 
Charlton Doki reports for The Niles from Juba:

Analysts believe the peace talks to end the South Sudan’s conflict, facilitated by the Intergovernmental Authority on Development (IGAD) in Addis Ababa, have achieved little because the international community is at odds over how they want to see the conflict resolved. 

They also say the talks have been slow because some officials in South Sudan do not want to include more mediators. 

Charlton Doki reports for The Niles from Juba: