[size=36]A deputy identifies the “biggest challenges” facing the Sudanese government[/size]
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, a member of the Parliamentary Integrity Committee, Representative Ahmed Al-Rubaie, said, on Saturday, that the existing laws and legislation in the field of combating corruption are sufficient, "but they are not really activated", and through which it is possible to limit and eliminate corruption, provided that they are "activated and applied correctly."
Al-Rubaie added, "Nevertheless, there are technical observations regarding these laws that require amendment or new legislation if the opportunity arises to make the appropriate amendments, such as activating the offices of general inspectors that were dissolved several years ago and organizing their work as an independent body linked to the House of Representatives." That was better than solving it, which created a vacuum, and this is what we saw through our communication with the Board of Financial Supervision, the Federal Integrity Commission and the judiciary.”
Al-Rubaie pointed out that "these offices played a distinguished role despite the problematic relationship with the institution's official or the minister, and thus recorded failures that are not without notice, as well as the failure to fully activate the role of the public prosecution, which needs to be reassessed in a totality," according to The official newspaper.
Al-Rubaie continued, "The corruption file is one of the biggest challenges facing the government of Muhammad Shia'a Al-Sudani," noting that "the opportunity is available for the success of this government in light of public support, so laws must be activated and corruption affecting state institutions significantly reduced." Ended 29/N33