Archive for the ‘Government of South Sudan’ Category
John Luk: Opening Speech at the Start of the Final Session of Phase III of the IGAD-led South Sudan Peace ProcessPosted: February 23, 2015 by PaanLuel Wël in Government of South Sudan, Press Release, Speeches
Tags: NSS Bill in south sudan
Tags: NSS Bill in south sudan
By PaanLuel Wel, South Sudan
The gov’t has passed into law a controversial Security Bill despite stiff protest from members of the official opposition party–SPLM-DC (and curiously, some SPLM members from Equatoria) who stormed out of the House.
MPs from the gov’t side simply went ahead, voted and passed the bill into law (probably pending presidential signature). One opinion is that democracy (the majority) carried the day against intransigence from a belligerent minority.
Another opinion is that the majority (gov’t, but not necessarily democracy) has bulldozed its way into law, much as Khartoum used to do against South Sudanese.
Pick your opinion and supporting evidences. You may call it an arm-race between the “constitutional gov’t” of President Salva Kiir Mayaardit in Juba against the “democratic rebellion” of Dr. Riek Machar in the bushes.
See below a comment from Dr. Lam Akol:
The official opposition in South Sudan Parliament today stormed out of the sitting debating the National Security Service Bill. This followed the refusal of the Speaker to allow time to study suggested amendments to the bill. The Minority Leader had invoked the Conduct of Business Regulations that stipulate that 72 hours should be allowed for studying any amendments tabled before the House. The SPLM caucus had just concluded a meeting and one of them was reading suggested amendments to the bill when the Opposition raised the point of order. The Speaker rejected the demand causing the opposition MPs to walk out. They were followed by the MPs hailing from Equatoria. Despite the lack of quorum, the Speaker went ahead and the controversial bill was passed. It is now abundantly clear that the government wants to ram this repressive bill down the throats of the South Sudanese.
Full Text of the Enacted NSS Bill:
Republic of South Sudan: Ministry of Foreign Affairs and International Cooperation
Washington DC, USA – 4 August 2014
H.E. Salva Kiir Mayardit, President of the Republic of South Sudan, arrived in Washington DC today, where over 50 African Heads of State and Government are converging for the US-Africa Leaders’ Summit themed “Investing in the Next Generation.” The Summit will Focus on discussing ways of stimulating growth, unraveling opportunities, and creating an enabling environment for the next generation.
On 5 August, the US Department of Commerce and Bloomberg Philanthropies will co-host the first US-Africa Business Forum, which will focus on strengthening trade and financial ties between the United States and Africa. The Forum will deepen efforts to strengthen trade and financial ties between the United States and Africa and seek to create partnerships that will promote trade, accelerate job growth, and encourage investment.
The Forum will also focus on US private sector engagement in Africa in the areas of finance and capital investment; infrastructure; power and energy; agriculture; consumer goods; and information and communication technology.
And finally on 6 August 2014 and in line with the theme of the Summit, the host President Barack Obama will engage the African Leaders in dialogue in three action-oriented sessions, which is meant to address issues of shared interest and mutual concern including (I) Investing in Africa’s Future, (II) Peace, Security and Regional Stability and (III) Governing for the Next
In the margins of the US-Africa Summit, H.E. President Salva Kiir Mayardit, is likely to meet the host, President Obama, to discuss issues related to the rebels’ negative activities in the region and their violation of the May cessation of hostilities and the urgent need to resume the IGAD-led peace process.
The Trio: President Uhuru of Kenya, President Museveni of Uganda and Prime Minister Dessalegn of Ethiopia are also likely to meet President Salva Kiir Mayardit to consolidate peace, security, stability and good relations especially in solidarity to good neighbourliness.
*** End of Text ***
Every year for the past 10 years, The Fund for Peace, in partnership with the Foreign Policy Magazine, has released an index of the world’s most fragile states, based on the analysis of mountains of data.
“The reason for South Sudan’s position has much to do with its increasingly fractious politics among the leadership,” Messner said. “And, perhaps even more importantly, the growing ethnic element to the violence [there].”
Press Briefing on the Visit of H.E. James Wani Igga, the Vice President of the Republic of South Sudan and the Deputy Chairman of the SPLM to Uganda, 13-17 June 2014
Tags: Embarrassments, South Sudan Diplomacy, USA
His Excellency, the Deputy Chief of Mission at the Embassy of the Republic of South Sudan in Washington D.C., USA should stop writing opinion articles in all mediums altogether and especially on the Internet. He is an embarrassment! On November 25, Ambassador Obongo penned an embarrassing article for a man of his stature, for the Sudan Tribune where he got all his facts wrong.
His Excellency wrote that:
(1) “Murle population is estimated at 85,000 according to the disputed census of 2010.”
This is shocking because it appears, not only that the Deputy Chief does not know when the census took place, he does not even know the demographics of his own people. According to the National Bureau of Statistics (ssnbs.org), the population of Murle was 148,475 at the time of the census, which was conducted in 2008 NOT 2010.
(2) “In 2010 after the Republic of South Sudan gain (sic) independence…”
This is mind numbing and a bad joke that is not funny if this was an attempted humour. This indicates a genuine lack of knowledge on behalf of His Excellency because the world knows that South Sudan gained independence on the 9th of July 2011 NOT 2010.
If the Deputy Chief of Mission does not know the year in which the country he represents, at a very high-level, gained independence maybe he should not be serving. Dhanojak Obongo should stop embarrassing South Sudan with such writings and focus on his work or he should be fired, period.
The Governor of Central Equatoria State (CES) Clement Wani Konga has issued a provisional order banning the exchange of dollars in foreign exchange bureaus in the state. The provisional order cited number 35/2013 came following economical fight between the National Executive and the Legislature on devaluation of the South Sudanese Pounds last week by the Central Bank and the Ministry of Finance.
“In exercise of the powers conferred upon me under article 99 (2)L of the Transitional Constitution of Central Equatoria State 2012, I Maj. Gen. Clemen Wani Konga do here issue this provisional order for the ban of sale of dollars in Juba city except in the Central Bank of South Sudan,” quoted the order by the State radio Juba yesterday.
Konga has instructed the Mayor of the Juba City, State Director of Police, Director of Internal Security Bureau and the Director of Criminal Investigation Department and other authorities to take necessary measures to ensure that forex bureaus are not markets for sales of dollars.
After Entertaining the War Criminal: Kiir Belated Response to Murle Attack in Twic East County, JongleiPosted: October 24, 2013 by PaanLuel Wël in Government of South Sudan, Press Release
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
President Kiir Regrets Latest Attacks on Civilians in Twic East County of Jonglei State
Juba, Oct. 24th,2013: H. E. the President condemns in the strongest possible term the recent killing of unarmed civilians in Twic East County of Jonglei State on Sunday 20th of October 2013 by armed groups operating in the area.
The President deeply regrets this senseless killing of innocent civilians that resulted into the loss of 79 lives, including women and children, while 78 others were injured.
In view of this incident, H. E. the President expresses his sincere condolences to the bereaved families on behalf of the government and the people of South Sudan.
H. E. the Presiden directs the relevant authorities to immediately provide necessary humanitarian intervention to the victims of these attacks. He also directs for immediate investigation into this incident where several lives were lost and the culprits brought to book.
Despite this unfortunate incident, H.E the President remains firm on his commitment to peaceful resolution of all sorts of conflicts while his
amnesty call remains in place for all other armed groups, including David Yau Yau
H. E. the President calls upon the general public and particularly the aggrieved communities to exercise restraint and remain calm while the law takes its course.
“Self-determination is not given, one determine his future, we do have self-determination in the areas we have control, and if you believe that the Khartoum government has given you self-determination, then go back and ask Khartoum to withdraw its troops from the three capital cities of South Sudan–Juba, Malakal and Wau–and I (Garang) promise that I will not attack you. Your claim of self-determination of the South Sudan while in Khartoum means that you have surrendered. I also believe that when the people of South Sudan are given an opportunity to vote in the referendum, they will vote almost 100% for independence.”—Dr. John Garang de Mabior to Dr. Riek Machar in Gulu, Uganda, 1997
“…As for our brothers in Nasir, I would say it makes no sense to announce a coup in Nasir against someone sitting in Torit. We have no government physical structure to be captured. We have no government for someone to overthrow. All we can do is to disagree and live in different corners of the bushes of Southern Sudan. The objective of the Movement has been used as the excuse for Nasir betrayal. I know as much as they do that the South feels strongly about its quest for independence. There are valid reasons for their wish but the strength of passion is not the same as the practicality of the proposition at this time. We must base our approach on the objective realities facing us. The National Islamic Front (NIF) has dropped the hint that they would be ready to let the South break away if the Nasir removed John Garang and abandoned the call for the New Sudan. A little thinking could have made our brothers realize that the NIF was being as typically deceptive as their predecessors. When Southerners demanded a federal system as their condition for supporting the independence of the Sudan in 1956, the Arabs promised them ‘due consideration’. That promise was contemptuously disregarded after independence. Do we have to repeat the same mistake in 1991? Why would the government cede territory to them after the successful destruction of the SPLA? The very fact that the NIF detests the concept of New Sudan confirms that we have touched the right button….Dr. John Garang’s Discourse with Steven Wondu: New Sudan Vision as ‘a Strategic and Tactical Conceptualization’ Nairobi Kenya, 1992
Commander Dr. John Garang de Mabior Speaking to Senior SPLM/A Officers in Yei Garrison (29-30/06/2000), Part-one
Commander Dr. John Garang de Mabior Speaking to Senior SPLM/A Officers in Yei Garrison (29-30/06/2000), Part-two
Tags: vp james wani igga
South Sudan building a nation from scratch after independence, UN told
CLICK ON THE LINK FOR THE FULL SPEECH
26 September 2013 – South Sudan has had to build a country literally from scratch since it gained independence two years ago, Vice President James Wani Igga said today in his address to the high-level debate of the United Nations General Assembly.
“We must have made errors of judgment as we try to fix a war-devastated country,” Mr. Igga said, as he appealed for goodwill to continue.
According to the Vice President, the implementation of the Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA) had been “relatively successful,” although the issue of the contested area of Abyei and the demarcation of the borders between South Sudan and Sudan continue to impede the full implementation of the peace accord.
Since South Sudan gained independence from Sudan in July 2011, the peace between the two countries has been threatened by armed clashes along their common border and outstanding post-independence issues that have yet to be resolved, notably the status of the oil-rich area of Abyei.
Speaking to delegations on his country’s relations with Sudan, Mr. Igga said that it has been “a mixture of cooperation and squabbles” but acknowledged that there is “no alternative to lasting peace other than harmony and cooperation.” He called on the international community to step up its role in narrowing the gap between the two parties.
On the disputed area of Abyei, Mr. Igga promised cooperation to implement an agreement on its final status through a referendum set for October 2013 by the African Union High-Level Implementation Panel (AUHIP).
South Sudanese President Salva Kiir visited Khartoum in early September where he met with Sudanese President Omar Al-Bashir, and the two leaders agreed on improving cooperation including the unhindered flow of oil from South Sudan through Sudan, he added.
A set of security and economic agreements – signed in the Ethiopian capital under the auspices of the AUHIP – include provisions on security, the common border and economic relations aimed at enabling the two nations to fulfil their obligations under a so-called roadmap for easing tensions and facilitating the resumption of negotiations on post-secession relations.
Turning to the eastern state of Jonglei, one of ten states in the country, the Vice President stated, “It has serious security and infrastructural impediments.” He went on to say that the Government is determined to transform the army, the Sudan People’s Liberation Army (SPLA), into “a professional National Army that respects human rights and the rule of law and committed to the protection of civilians.”
He expressed gratitude to the UN Mission in South Sudan (UNMISS), which had helped the Government transform hundreds of former combatants into a police force “conscious of the rule of law.”
Mr. Igga expressed regret for the loss of lives of the Indian peacekeepers, the Russian helicopter crew and the Kenyan and South Sudanese relief workers in Pibor county.
He was referring to incidents in which UN peacekeepers and humanitarian workers have been caught up in the violence in Jonglei. An estimated 100,000 civilians in Jonglei alone have been cut off from life-saving assistance as a result of fighting between State and non-state armed actors, and the recent resurgence of inter-communal clashes, according to the UN.
The Security Council has called on Juba to expedite safe and unhindered humanitarian access for the timely and full delivery of aid to all civilians in urgent need of assistance in accordance with relevant provisions of international law.
The Vice President also said the country is being run according to “acceptable standards of competence,” and called on “experts” to appreciate the bigger picture of “how well the country is run outside Jonglei state.”
Government spending has been reduced by 40 per cent and non-oil revenue has been increased considerably, he added. Meanwhile, efforts are being made to address literacy rates among women, which is below 18 per cent, and to increase their political participation.
“We are determined to uproot impunity and corruption, a phenomenon which is a symptom of post-conflict States,” said the Vice-President.
TURNING POINT IN THE VETTING PROCESS OF THE APPOINTEES OF THE PRESIDENT IN SOUTH SUDAN NATIONAL LEGISLATIVE ASSEMBLY
Following the major reshuffle and downsizing of the National Ministries by President Salva Kiir Mayrdit, 20 National Ministers and 12 Deputy Ministers were appointed on 27th July, 31st July and 4th August 2013 respectively. On Monday 5th August 2013, the National Legislative Assembly in its sitting No.28/2013 resolved to appoint a Select Committee to vet the appointees of the president in accordance to Regulations 148 of its Conduct of Business Regulations 2011. The Select Committee composed of 10 members representing SPLM, 1 from each state of the Republic of South Sudan; and 1 member from SANU represent other political parties. The Select committee presented its report to the august House on Tuesday, 7th August 2013 approving all but the Minister of Justice and Deputy Minister of Information and Broadcasting respectively. The committee wanted more information from them.
This time around the vetting committee had a vigorous and rigorous process of vetting the appointees, focusing on receiving and reviewing the Curriculum Vitaes (CVs) of the appointees, interviewing each of them to confirm their CVs and any other relevant information about their previous experiences and performances and ascertaining whether or not the appointees are competent to deliver services to the people of South Sudan. This vetting process is the first of its kind in the Republic of South Sudan, hence; a turning point in the oversight mandate of the parliament.
The vetting process drew mixed reactions from the public. Majority, including the civil society, the UN and diplomatic community in the country applauded the National Assembly for this historic achievement. The parliament is being praised for having assumed its rightful and constitutional responsibility in scrutinizing the executive. Some people however, regard this as obstruction of the powers of the president; they argue that since the president has issued a decree of appointment of the ministers and their deputies, there was no need to vet them. This group of people might be ignorant of the constitutional powers granted to both the president and the parliament in the process of appointing and approving the ministers or just want to disregard the due process of law. Article 112 of the Transitional Constitution of the Republic of South Sudan grant powers to the President of the republic to appoint ministers and deputy ministers, and Article 57 (h) gave powers to the parliament to vet and approve the appointees of the president. To refresh the knowledge of the public; Article 57 (h) says, quote “the National Legislative Assembly shall vet and approve appointments (of the president)”. There is nowhere in the constitution or any other law of this country which says once the president decrees the appointment of the ministers and deputy ministers it cannot be vetted by the parliament.
I mentioned the above because there are people including some of the MPs in the NLA who think that the Select Committee over-stepped its mandate and was involved in witch-hunting by targeting some few individuals among the appointee ministers and deputy ministers. This is particularly in the case of the appointee Minister of Justice, Mr. Telar Ring Deng whose approval was withheld by the Select Committee pending more information from him because of some concerns from the public. There were also attempts to discredit the committee by claiming that it was biased because the chairperson of the committee Hon. Abuk Payiti was not neutral because she is holding grudges with the Minister of Justice because her husband, Dr. Peter Adwok Nyaba was one of the ministers dismissed by the president.
Other theories went on further to suggest that, members of the committee were influenced by some powerful former ministers to make sure that Mr. Telar Deng was not sworn in as Minister of Justice. Some also rumoured that the committee members have been bribed, each have been promised huge amount of money to fail the vetting and approval of Justice Telar Ring Deng.
The select committee chaired by Hon. Abuk Payiti is a neutral and competent committee, whose members are all committed sons and daughters of the republic of South Sudan. The committee was just performing its duties and exercising its mandate in accordance to the law. It is the prerogative of the Select Committee to investigate concerns raised against a candidate and clear them. The term of reference of the Select Committee is the Conduct of Business Regulations, 2011 of the National Legislative Assembly and the Transitional Constitution of the Republic of South Sudan 2011. Regulation 148 of the Conduct of Business Regulation 2011, gave powers to the Speaker and Hon. Members of the august House to appoint a Select Committee. The Committee has in its disposal the powers accorded to it in Article 57 (h) of the Transitional Constitution of the Republic of South Sudan, 2011.
As to the process of vetting, the committee relied heavily on the criteria used by the President to appoint the ministers in accordance to Article 112 (2) and (3) of the Transitional Constitution of the Republic of South Sudan, 2011.
On several occasions, the general public and MPs of the National legislative Assembly have been complaining about non implementation of laws passed by the parliament. It will therefore be unwise, unfortunate and hence unconstitutional for the same group of people to denounce and condemn the Select Committee for having done the right thing. There is no way the Select Committee could ignore its instrument of operation and just approve the appointees of the president without careful scrutiny and especially when there are allegations brought against some of them like in the case of Mr. Telar Deng and Ms. Rachel Nyadak Paul. The Select Committee vetted and approved the rest of the appointees because nobody raised concern or brought any allegation against them, otherwise, some of them would face what befell the two.
The Select Committee was not witch-hunting and will never indulge itself into this. In fact, all the appointees of the President appeared before the Select Committee of Parliament and were interviewed live on TV, hence; the process was very transparent. This is a credit to the parliament. The Select Committee used this vetting process so that each appointee convince the committee members about their credentials and their anticipated policies which they hope to implement once they take up their new positions. Throughout the process, the Chairman of the committee, Hon. Abuk Payiti provided strong leadership and guidance professionally without fear or favour. Therefore, allegation that she was biased is just an attempt to discredit and assassinate her character.
The Select Committee checked the background of each of the appointees against professional responsibility, and especially for the minister of Justice, it was more focused in the area of legal practice that encompasses the duties of the minister of justice to act in professional manner, obey law, avoid conflict of interest and put the interest of the public ahead. The scrutiny was more in detail because this is a person who will head the key ministry of justice with responsibility to make laws for the running of the country. These checks were used by the Select Committee as a means of evaluating qualifications, character and fitness. Law-making is very crucial because it is all about creating systems of rules of conduct to govern society; it must be checked thoroughly and is not witch-hunting. This is where may be some members of the public and some of our colleagues in the parliament think that Mr. Telar Deng was or is being targeted.
Gone are the old days where appointees of the president used to be passed by applause without any scrutiny. It is time to change to confirm to the speech of the president on 9th July 2013 marking the 2nd Anniversary of the Independence of the Republic of South Sudan, quote “for a long time, people have been complaining and asking: why is there no change”. This is the time for change. The men and women who will be appointed by the president from now onwards to public offices must be subjected to thorough and rigorous scrutiny before they assume office.
In conclusion, I would like to say that the National Legislative Assembly will never be the same again. “The hope of a secure and liveable world lies with disciplined nonconformists” – Martin Luther King, Jr.
Hon. Joseph Ngeṛe Päciko (MP), represents Western Equatoria State in the NLA on SPLM Party list, a former Deputy Governor in the state and a member of the Parliamentary Select Committee for vetting the Appointees of the president of the Republic of South Sudan, 2013. He can be reached on email address email@example.com
Tags: retired spla brigadiers general, retired spla generals
Republican decree number 25 for the year 2013, for the relieve of SPLA [Sudan People’s Liberation Army] officers from active service and their transfer to the reserve list 2013 AD.
Title and commencement
This decree shall be cited as Republican Decree number 25 for the year 2013, for the relieve of SPLA officers from active service and their transfer to reserve list 2013 AD, and shall come into forces on the date of its signature by the president of the republic.
In exercise of the powers conferred upon me under article 153/2 of the Transitional Constitution of the Republic of South Sudan 2011 AD, read together with section 13/B of the SPLA Act 2009, I, Gen Salva Kiir Mayardit, President of the Republic of South Sudan and Commander-In-Chief of the SPLA, do hereby issue this Republican Decree for the relieve of SPLA officers from the active service and their transfer to the reserve list as follows:
1. Lt-Gen Taban Deng Gai
2. Lt-Gen James Kok Ruay
3. Maj-Gen Muaj Jiang Deng Kuoch
4. Maj-Gen Simon Kun Puoch
5. Brig-Gen John Mayar Mayiik
6. Brig-Gen. Martin Onguel Mabior
7. Brig-Gen Deng Rokdit Mayar
8. Brig-Gen Simon Mading Ngor
9. Brig-Gen Morris Agang Kuek
10. Brig-Gen Machar Gew Deng.
11. Brig-Gen Patrick Raphael Samoi
12. Brig-Gen. Mamer Makuck Kuol
13. Brig-Gen Monykuer Mayen Anei
14. Brig-Gen Makuei Mathai Ruei
15. Brig-Gen Paulino Kon Dhieu
16. Brig-Gen Kong Ruch Araj Kudu
17. Brig-Gen Obuch Kur Jago
18. Brig-Gen Matthew Arop Oboy.
19. Brig-Gen Khalifah Babikir al-Tinjani
20. Bri-Gen John Kur Jok
21. Brig-Gen Dhieu Ngong Diak
22. Brig-Gen Yar Deng Aguek Tor
23. Brig-Gen Samuel Bullen Alier
24. Brig-Gen Kuot Ajak Arop
25. Brig-Gen Agoth Deng Amieth
26. Brig-Gen Bior Aguer Bior
27. Brig-Gen Richard Kur Bol
28. Brig-Gen Maker Makuei Ijong
29. Brig-Gen Malual Akol Mathiang
30. Brig-Gen Daniel Martin Athiek
31. Brig-Gen Deng Duot Ajok
32. Brig-Gen William Wol Akuei
33. Brig-Gen Manyok Yol Manyok
34. rig-Gen James Gai Ngong
35. Brig-Gen Zachariah Kuach Jok
36. Brig-Gen Anyieth Ajok Anyieth
37. Brig-Gen Majok Lam Makur
38. Brig-Gen Agany Kuach Agoth
39. Brig-Gen Garang John Bill
40. Brig-Gen Malual Monyluak Rou
41. Brig-Gen Nong Agoth Anei
42. Brig-Gen John Jok Nhial
43. Brig-Gen Peter Lou Matiu
44. Brig-Gen Steven Lonj Matir
45. Brig-Gen Victor Giler Salvatore
46. Brig-Gen Peter Pal Teny
47. Brig-Gen John Kutir Bayak
48. Brig-Gen Deng Deng Akon
49. Brig-Gen Siko Ochak Riek
50. Brig-Gen Sarah Ayak Maker
51. Brig-Gen Anyieth Chol Ater
52. Brig-Gen Achol Garang Akuong
53. Brig-Gen Jok Kuer Ruay
54. Brig-Gen Johnson Otor Kuoth
55. Brig-Gen Ajang Manhir Akech
56. Brig-Gen Deng Yai Deng
57. Brig-Gen Kuth Akuei Kur
58. Brig-Gen Wol Deng Diek
59. Brig-Gen Bano Ochala Alek
60. Brig-Gen Konj Madut Agoy
61. Brig-Gen Daak Nyiel Ruay
62. Brig-Gen John Gatkuoth Bithou
63. Brig-Gen John Both Luak
64. Brig-Gen Riek Guer Deng
65. Brig-Gen Peter Akuen Jok
66. Brig-Gen Kuoth Kun Thuok
67. Brig-Gen Michael Toth Jiath
68. Brig-Gen William Tiek Nhial
69. Brig-Gen Francis Othuro Atary
70. Brig-Gen James Juma Khamis
71. Brig-Gen Barnadhino Fernalado Ojeri
72. Brig-Gen Edward Zachariah Galgura
73. Brig-Gen Marjan Youhani Kuago
74. Brig-Gen Moses Mathai Luet
75. Brig-Gen Andrean Kuch Bol
76. Brig-Gen Salvatore Longar Gel
77. Brig-Gen Santina Al-Harah Atem
78. Brig-Gen Simon Riek Rieth
79. Brig-Gen William Gatkuoth Dhiew
80. Brig-Gen Stephen Gawar Manyok
81. Brig-Gen Stephen Yual Tutdel
82. Brig-Gen James Tag Lil
83. Brig-Gen Chuol Kagan Nyiel
84. Brig-Gen Chuol Lip Paal
85. Brig-Gen James Gatwich Lual Jok
86. Brig-Gen Wor Majok Pieny
87. Brig-Gen Peter Gathjang Ruay
88. Brig-Gen Joseph Bilieu Jar
89. Brig-Gen Peter Nyieth Chuor
90. Brig-Gen Simon Goth Nyiir
91. Brig-Gen Ter Torkit Rambang
92. Brig-Gen Simon Ujong Rieth
93. Brig-Gen Gabriel Maluth Kuel
94. Brig-Gen Victor Anon Lal
95. Brig-Gen James Henry Tarnieu Uyogu
96. Brig-Gen Joseph Deng Bior
97. Brig-Gen Otura Kaku
98. Brig-Gen Lado Budamuj Nangiru
99. Brig-Gen James Kuek Luach
100. Big-Gen Charles Oguenj Ijogoy
101. Brg-Gen Makuei Akech Ajou
102. Brig-Gen Alfred Majok Madut
103. Brig-Gen Guang Matayo Ukua
104. Brig-Gen Kuol Atem Bol
105. Brig-Gen Kuer Dau Atem
106. Brig-Gen Agustino Maduot Parek
107. Brig-Gen Deng Agok
108. Brig-Gen James Achien Akuei
109. John Malis Jar
110. Philip Lolori Ijina
111. Brig-Gen Peter Yol Agok
112. Brig-Gen Rizik Zachariah Hasan
113. Brig-Gen Efision Kon Guak.
114. Luis Lobong Lojore
115. Anderia Mayar Akoch
116. Brig-Gen Kuach Ator Anyang
117. Brig-Gen Gabriel Ayuk Achbel
Issued under my hand and seal of the Republic of South Sudan in Juba, this 14 day of the month of February in the year 2013 AD.
Signed: Gen Salva Kiir Mayardit, President and Commander-In-Chief of the Sudan People’s Liberation Army, Republic of South Sudan, Juba.
South Sudan Defends Removal of Over 100 Senior Military Officers From Active …
Juba — South Sudan on Sunday defended its decision to remove 118 senior military officers from active military service and place them on reserve docket, a move seen as an attempt to transform the security sector, according to its minister of …