In the face of the negative consequences of war, the key principle that must under the basis of authorized activities is to mitigate the effects of war on the civilian population and war-affected areas and to mobilize public support for peace. The activities allowed therefore include: 10.3. The hostile propaganda covered in Section 10.1.7 is fully monitored by the CJMC as part of the ceasefire monitoring process; The Political Ceasefire Commission, which was mandated to oversee, monitor and monitor the implementation of the agreement and to create a political forum for dialogue between the parties and the international community, was established on 30 August 2005. Similarly, the government and SPLM have begun appointing officers for the Joint Integrated Units, the military unit of the future National Armed Forces of Sudan, if South Sudan preferred the unit of secession in a referendum.3 It is not known when other commissions/commissions were set up as part of the ceasefire agreement. Nevertheless, the Joint Military Ceasefire Committee and the joint military committees of the region were reported.4 Nevertheless, the Joint Military Ceasefire Committee was the only committee/commission, 5 The Joint Ceasefire Committee (JMCC), which is under the Political Ceasefire Commission (CPC), was set up in 2005 and its first meeting was postponed until September 2 (JMCO) at the United Nations site in Juba.6 The establishment of the Joint Military Committee of the Area (AJMC) was postponed until September 2005. The first AJMC took place on 20 September 2005 in the Nuba Mountains.7 The formation of joint military teams (JMTs), the lowest operational units in the military ceasefire mechanism, has been delayed. The Integrated Joint Units were not established in 2005 due to the delay of the Joint Defence Council (JDB) 8. The Political Commission for The Ceasefire was established on 27 August 2005 by presidential decree and was announced as a member on 1 November 2005.9 The Agreement on the Distribution of Assets was one of the six CPA protocols. Revenue allocation provisions were an essential feature of the CPA, as the country is heavily dependent on oil revenues.

This is especially true for the South, whose budget is 98% financed by oil revenues. Therefore, disagreement over control of oil fields and revenue distribution is the main threat to peace in Sudan, regardless of the outcome of the referendum. The CPA ordered that 2 per cent of all revenues be shared by oil-producing countries, while the rest would be distributed equitably between the Government of South Sudan on the one hand, and the national government and the states of North Sudan, on the other. This revenue-sharing agreement will end in July 2011 – and probably sooner if the South separates – making a new sharing of oil revenues a priority for all parties. 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.