Tag Archives: Study in Sudan

Sudan is the largest state on the continent; its territory essentially corresponds to the great Nilotic depression between the Ethiopian plateau, the eastern highlands and the dividing ridges of the basins of Chad and Congo, and is characterized by the presence of three distinct environments: desert, tropical, equatorial. A very clear distinction between the North and the South of the country also exists from the cultural point of view: northern Sudan is linked to the environment of the Nile, permeated by the ancient Egyptian civilization and then penetrated by the Arab one; the profound cultural difference with southern Sudan which belongs to black Africa, more linked to tribalism, animist religiosity, led to the separation of the latter by referendum and the birth of the independent state of South Sudan. The name of the country derives from Bilād as-Sūdān, that is “Country of the blacks”, a term with which the Arabs once indicated the lands located to the S of the Sahara, inhabited precisely by populations of black skin. Object of the Anglo-Egyptian colonial expansionism, the country achieved independence in 1956, which was followed, however, by the outbreak of the civil war. In the 1980s, the intensive development of irrigated crops and the nationalization of resources caused political weakness and instability, accentuated by international isolation. The signs of recovery in the early 2000s highlighted new contradictions: alongside the democratization process, the country has seen the economic situation worsen and the civil war worsening, the most problematic issue of which is the situation in the Darfur region. Following the separation from South Sudan (2011), tensions arose with the latter for the control of some oil regions on the border between the two states, in particular that of Abyei (where UN peacekeepers have been present since 2011). Promoted by the African Union, diplomatic negotiations have eased the tension without however leading to a lasting solution. In December 2018, rising food prices sparked extensive anti-government protests, which escalated to a military coup in April 2019 that ousted current President ‘Umar Ḥasan al-Bashīr. since 1989. According to COUNTRYAAH, Sudan is a nation in Northern Africa, the capital city of which is Khartoum. The latest population of Sudan is 43,849,271. REMZFAMILY: Lists and descriptions of main religions and beliefs in Sudan, including religion demographics and statistics on Christianity, Islam, Judaism, etc.
The climate in every part of the territory is markedly tropical, with two distinct seasons; the short coastal stretch is an exception, where the Red Sea introduces maritime characteristics, limited, however, to the small coastal selvedge and the mountainous slope that faces it. Here, in addition to the rainy season (July-August), corresponding to that of continental rains, relatively more abundant winter precipitations occur, except in Būr Sūdān (Port Sudan), where there is only 110 mm per year; the relative humidity is very high. The seasonal alternation, typical of tropical climates, is linked to the high winter pressures typical of the entire Saharan area, contrasted by the humid summer contributions of the equatorial air masses. Of course, the rainy season is gradually shorter as you proceed towards the N, where rainfall, beyond the 13th parallel, does not exceed 80 mm per year. In Khartoum, which is in the Sahelian belt, 160 mm fall annually: an exceptional area is that of the Jabal Marrah (up to 600 mm) due to the condensation caused by the altitude. Going down towards the S you gradually enter the subequatorial environment (at Wau 1100 mm), touching 1500 mm on the southern reliefs. Throughout the country there are very high temperatures, with minimums in the winter months (20-27 ºC in January passing from N to S) and maximums in the period between March and July preceding the rainy season (32 ºC and 29 ºC). The daily thermal excursions reach high values ​​especially in the Saharan area; At Wādī Halfā ‘ can also be recorded at 50 ºC, which corresponds to the Sudanese maximum values.

Sudan History Timeline

Sudan is a former English colony in Africa. The border countries are Egypt, Libya, Chad, Ethiopia, Uganda, Kenya, Eritrea, the Democratic Republic of Congo, and the Central African Republic. According to Franciscogardening, Sudan is Africa’s largest country and is divided into 3 regions: the Desert region (Sahara) in the north, the plains in the central… Read More »

Conflicts in Sudan and South Sudan Part 7

Hundreds of thousands killed In 2010, Milli Minnawi broke with the government and terminated the peace agreement from 2006. Instead, the government signed an agreement with LJM in 2011. In the same year, JEM, SLM-Nur and SLM-Minnawi merged with the SPLM-North rebel movement, a “branch” of the South Sudanese independence movement. Together they formed the… Read More »

Conflicts in Sudan and South Sudan Part 6

Open war breaks out The conflict continued unabated, albeit at a low level, until 2003, when it took the form of open warfare between African guerrillas and government-backed Arab militias. Death toll rose dramatically and the Darfur conflict struck the world with horror. Initially, the government’s policy was to rule by dividing. Khartoum incited Arabs… Read More »

Conflicts in Sudan and South Sudan Part 4

Controversial border area The Abyei border area is particularly controversial, as it has rich oil wells and valuable pasture. The conflict over Abyei was jeopardizing South Sudan’s independence at the last minute, but the parties managed to agree that a peacekeeping force of 4,200 Ethiopian troops would be stationed in the area and that negotiations… Read More »

Conflicts in Sudan and South Sudan Part 2

Islamist dictatorship Sudan’s current president, Omar Hassan al-Bashir, came to power through a military coup in 1989. However, the real ruler of the first decade after the coup was Islamist Hassan al-Turabi, who led the government’s support party, with roots in the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt. Sudan now became one of the world’s toughest dictatorships.… Read More »

GRE Test Centers in Sudan

GRE Testing Locations Decided to take GRE exam? Now it is time to determine where to take the test.  This site provides a full list of GRE testing centers in Sudan, among which, you can choose one that is nearest to you. Good news is that the following GRE test locations in Sudan offer both GRE… Read More »

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Sudan

According to the College Board, there are 2 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Sudan. Please note that before you register either of the SAT exams, you should choose your test date and test location. Each testing location is affiliated with an educational institution, such as high school, community college, or university.… Read More »

TOEFL Test Centers in Sudan

The revised TOEFL Paper-delivered Test is offered in this location. The list below shows testing regions, fees and dates as of February 15, 2019, but availability may change when you register. Fees are shown in US$ and are subject to change without notice. To find the most up-to-date list of available test centers and dates when registration is open, click… Read More »