There was evidence that Sudan purchased weapons from various mechanisms after the start of the peace process. It has been shown that between 2003 and 2008, Sudan acquired important weapons and small arms systems from countries such as Russia, Belarus, China, Egypt, Iran and even European Union countries such as France, Italy and Germany. [fn] Mike Lewis, “Skirting the Law: Sudan`s Post-CPA Arms Flows,” Small Arms Survey HSBA Working Paper 18 (2009), available May 21, 2011, 23-25, www.smallarmssurveysudan.org/pdfs/HSBA-SWP-18-Sudan-Post-CPA-Arms… However, SPLM/A or UNMIS did not file a complaint. The Chinese were exporting arms and importing Sudanese oil.1 As a result, the provision of the agreement`s armed embargo was never implemented. The non-Muslim commission informed the First Vice-President and the President of the GoSS of the Commission`s activities and operations. The Commission`s future plan included programmes of peaceful coexistence between citizens of different religions and cultures in the capital Khartoum.1 In September, the non-Muslim commission proposed amendments to the rights of non-Muslims, criticized by Muslim scholars in Sudan.2 But the non-Muslim committee said that the proposed law would not affect the Constitution.3 In September, no further information on whether or not the proposed law was approved by the National Assembly. The wealth-sharing system imposed by the CPA did not fully enter into force until 2008 – and even then its implementation continued to be hampered by political tensions and weak administrative capacity. In particular, delays in implementation have been related to the lack of trust between the ASC and SPLM/A. The lack of transparency in the Sudanese oil sector has also undermined implementation progress, as shown by the lack of public information on contracts between the Sudanese government and its investors.
And the lack of information on the country`s total oil production and the level of revenue generated makes it almost impossible to independently verify the volume of oil production, production and revenues. Currently, oil accounts for 98% of The Government of South Sudan`s (GoSS) revenues and the majority of oil deposits are in the south. While goSS receives oil revenues (from one year after the signing of the CPA) under the terms of the asset-sharing agreement, its lack of capacity to plan, allocate and spend these resources would have led to an increase in corruption within the SPLM/A. The lack of progress in delimiting the north-south border has also hampered the creation of a framework for calculating oil wealth in border areas. 14.6.8. The CJMC establishes the necessary mapping and mapping references which, once agreed by the contracting parties, will be used to monitor the implementation of this agreement. However, these map and mapping references have no bearing on the subsequent delimitation of the North-South border of 11.11.1956 by the ad hoc Borders Commission, which the contracting parties will put in place as part of the agreement on the modalities of application. 23.1 The overall objective of the GDR process is to contribute to the creation of an environment conducive to human security and to support the social stabilization of the peace agreement throughout Sudan, particularly in war-affected areas. The process resulted in the following agreements (also known as protocols): In addition to monitoring and reviewing the deployment and deployment of troops, UNMIS continued its civilian surveillance and protection measures throughout Sudan, as well as monitoring and human rights promotion activities. This does not mean, however, that UNMIS has been successful in carrying out its mandate to review and monitor the ceasefire agreement. It was reported that UNMIS was working with the Ministry of Welfare, Gender and Child welfare to develop a work plan for the implementation of the national policy of women`s empowerment.