Sudan Now Open for Business

For the first time since sanctions were imposed in 1997, Sudan is now free to enter business deals with the U.S. and major Western firms. In addition, Khartoum will now be free to seek credit from major global lenders, invite investors to the country and buy spare parts to renovate its ageing industries or even repair aircraft for the national carrier. This, however, came after stiff conditions were met by President Donald Trump's government, including depositing U.S.$335 million for compensation of survivors and family members of anti-US attacks that took place during the regime of ousted president Omar al-Bashir.


The Central Bank of Sudan (file photo).

Don't Miss

AllAfrica publishes around 800 reports a day from more than 130 news organizations and over 500 other institutions and individuals, representing a diversity of positions on every topic. We publish news and views ranging from vigorous opponents of governments to government publications and spokespersons. Publishers named above each report are responsible for their own content, which AllAfrica does not have the legal right to edit or correct.

Articles and commentaries that identify as the publisher are produced or commissioned by AllAfrica. To address comments or complaints, please Contact us.