The roadmap includes separating the warring forces, speeding up the delivery of humanitarian aid and safeguarding civilians, and initiating a political process based on state establishment instead of power-sharing, said Agar.
Noting that "multiple initiatives are harmful to peace efforts and prolong the war," Agar stressed the need to avoid multiplicity of political initiatives to end the ongoing armed conflict in Sudan.
He further underlined the need to rally around the Sudanese army as it’s the national institution since "neutrality will not serve Sudan’s agenda."
Sudan has been witnessing deadly clashes between the Sudanese army and the paramilitary Rapid Support Forces in Khartoum and other areas since April 15, resulting in at least 3,000 deaths and more than 6,000 injuries, according to figures released by the Sudanese Health Ministry.
Since May 6, Saudi Arabia and the United States have been patronizing negotiations between the Sudanese warring parties in the Saudi city of Jeddah. Several truces have been reached and breached since then with the two sides accusing each other of violating them.
More than 3 million people have been forced into displacement, inside and outside the country, since the conflict broke out in Sudan, according to UN estimates.