Sudan's ruling military council appealed to the African Union and Ethiopia to unify their efforts to draft a draft political transition in the country affected by the crisis.
The Transitional Military Council (TMC) and the opposition coalition have been arguing for weeks about what the transitional government of Sudan should look like after the military dropped long-time President Omar al-Bashir on April 11.
On Sunday, Shams al-Din Kabashi, TMC spokesman, rejected the Ethiopian initiative but basically agreed to the AU's plan.
Details of the AU proposal were not immediately known.
A draft of the Ethiopian proposal, which saw the Associated Press and Reuters News Agency, provided that a government council should be composed of seven civilians and seven members of The military had reserved an additional seat for an impartial person.
Ahmed Rabie, spokesman for the opposition Alliance for Freedom and Change, said the council should have a rotating presidency. "We have asked the mediators to unite their efforts and file a joint paper as soon as possible to get the parties back into negotiations," Kabashi said at a press conference at the Presidential Palace.
This joint proposal should be received by Monday, he said.
Ethiopia and the AU have intensified their diplomatic efforts to resolve the Sudanese crisis.
Talks between the TMC and the Alliance for Freedom and Change collapsed when security forces stormed a protest at the Department of Defense on June 3
A member of the military council, Yasser al-Atta, suggested that there should be doubts Governing ability of the protest leaders.
He turned to the protest leaders and said, "They should involve other political forces." "or it would be difficult to govern.
" We want them to govern and direct the transitional period, but can this be done?
Kabashi also defended Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates, saying that both countries, along with Egypt, "provided unconditional support to the Sudanese people."
Egypt has its support for the military council ̵
Sudanese activists fear that the three countries will join the military urge them to hold on to power rather than help with democratic change, since the three Arab states are governed by leaders who have restricted political freedoms in their own countries.
On Saturday, leaders of the grassroots protest movement agreed to a governing body by civilian majority for a political transfer ang in Sudan.
The Alliance's approval of the Ethiopian Plan "forces all parties to bear their responsibility" to find a peaceful solution, and called on the military council to accept the plan "to advance the situation in Sudan".