People forced to drink Nile water
Sudan’s conflict has paralyzed hospitals and other essential services. Many people are trapped in their homes with fast dwindling supplies of food and water. Since the violence began, residents of the war-torn capital Khartoum have been told to stay inside, and supplies of food and water are running low. The bombing has affected major infrastructure such as water pipelines. Some people have been forced to drink the water of the Nile River.
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agreed on a three-day ceasefire
Warring sides in Sudan have agreed a three-day ceasefire, as several countries attempt to evacuate their citizens from the violence-hit North African country. US Secretary of State Antony Blinken said in a statement on Tuesday morning that, following intensive negotiations, the Sudanese Armed Forces (SAF) and Rapid Support Force (RSF) will begin implementing a 72-hour nationwide ceasefire beginning at midnight on April 24. Have agreed. According to UN agencies, previous attempts at a ceasefire have failed.