On Sunday, Sudanese families organized a protest in front of the Emirati embassy in the capital Khartoum to protest against the contracts of an Emirati company with their children and send them to fight in Yemen and Libya, instead of employing them in the security services in the UAE according to the contracts concluded.
Anadolu news agency quoted witnesses as saying that dozens of Sudanese organized a protest in front of the UAE embassy, and they held banners saying: "No to mercenaries, no to charlatans, no deception."
Happening now | Khartoum
And recently, the Emirati "Black Shield" company said - in a statement - that it is a "private security guards company, and denies all allegations of deception, camouflage, misleading or forcing any of its employees regarding the nature of the work, its system, its location or its employees."
And Friday, a Sudanese family demanded the transitional government to intervene to return her son from the Emirates, after he was detained in a training camp for three months, after deceiving him and another group to work in security guard jobs.
And Al-Jazeera Mubasher Friday quoted Abdullah al-Tayyib Yusuf, the brother of a Sudanese in the Emirates, the story of dozens of Sudanese who were cheated to work in security guard jobs, before being pushed into training camps for three months.
"My brother told me that he was trained in the UAE on heavy weapons, and he was given the choice between traveling to Libya or Yemen, after offering him lucrative money," Abdullah said, calling for his brother to be returned to Khartoum.
And the Sudanese platform "Wakeb" published on Twitter, samples of contracts working as guards for Sudanese in the Emirates, before withdrawing their phones.
The appeal of the Sudanese family sparked an interaction on social media, after the spread of a video clip of Abdullah Al-Tayeb Yusuf, which appealed to the Sudanese authorities to stand with them.
On December 25, 2019, the British Guardian newspaper published a report on the involvement of Abu Dhabi in financing the transport of mercenaries to fight in Libya alongside the militias of retired Major General Khalifa Hifter.
Haftar's forces have been waging a deadly assault since April 4 to take control of Tripoli, the headquarters of the internationally recognized Libyan government of Al-Wefaq.