In May 2016, Sudan’s anti-Israel president Omar al-Bashir visited two of America’s African allies, Djibouti and Uganda to attend the inauguration ceremonies of Djibouti president Ismail Omar Guelleh (his fourth term), and Ugandan president Yoweri Museveni, a staunch ally of the Zionist entity. Israeli Netanyahu paid a ‘historic visit’ to Uganda only last week.
Yoweri Museveni visited Khartoum in September 2015 after ten years. Both Omar al-Bashir and Yoweri Museveni agreed to work together to bring peace into the embattled South Sudan.
Both ceremonies were attended by the US and French ambassadors. In case of Uganda, both American and French ambassadors Deborah R. Malac and Sophie Makame walked out of the inauguration ceremony in protest to Omar al-Bashir’s presence. But, in case of Djibouti, both American and French ambassadors, Tom Kelly and Christophe Guilhou remained seated and enjoyed al-Bashir company.
The Zionist-occupied International Criminal Court (ICC) which has refused to investigate former US president George Bush, British prime minister Tony Blair, and Israeli leaders for committing war crimes, lodged a complaint with UN Security Council this week demanding military and economic sanctions against Djibouti and Uganda over refusing to arrest Sudanese president Omar al-Bashir.
In 2009, the ICC indicted Omar for war crimes in Darfur where rebels were armed and funded by the US and Israel.
Both the US and France have military bases in the Muslim-majority nation of a million people. The Democratic State of Djibouti, a former French colony, is located at the Bab el-Mandeb Strait and serves as a gateway to Egyptian Suez Canal, one of world’s busiest shipping routes.
Suez Canal provides the shortest trading route to the Zionist entity to the outside world. This is the reason western powers waged wars to keep it open for the Zionist entity.