Achieving a comprehensive peace also means attracting other armed movements, particularly those led by Abdel Aziz Al Hilu and Abdel Wahid Al Nur, both of which have large areas, troops and support (in both areas and Darfur respectively). Negotiations in Juba with Abdel Aziz stalled because of his demands for a secular state or, if not, the right to self-determination, but he agreed with Prime Minister Hamdok on the way forward. The peace agreement between the Sudanese interim government and the Sudan Revolutionary Front (SDF), a broad alliance of armed movements and other movements, and Minni Minawi`s Sudan Liberation Movement is not yet complete as it does not include two other major armed movements. On 24 January, Hemetti, on behalf of the Sovereignty Council, and Ahmed El Omda Badi, on behalf of SPLM-N (Agar), signed political and security agreements which constitute a framework agreement.  The agreements give legislative autonomy to South Kordofan and Blue Nile; Propose solutions for sharing land and other resources and aim to standardize all militias and government soldiers into a single military body in Sudan.  Given the economic mismanagement of the Bashir regime, COVID-19 and the unprecedented floods, the search for resources to implement the peace agreement far exceeds the resources of the solvent Sudanese government. Implementation therefore requires sustained and generous support from its regional and international partners, including the country`s urgent removal from the list of government sponsors of terrorism in the United States, which prevents debt relief, access to granted loans and significant foreign investment. Faced with strong pressure from donor budgets, it will be difficult to raise funds, but if they continue to support a nascent democracy in a strategically important but unstable region, Sudan`s allies will preserve their long-term interests. On 17 December, the “No to The Oppression of Women” initiative called on the Sovereignty Council to include women, “particularly displaced and victims of war,” in the Sudan peace process. Ihsan Fagiri, of the initiative, described women`s views on the peace process as going beyond formal signing of agreements at the national level, including “social peace, health and education” and the signing of the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women by Sudan.  France urges armed movements that did not sign the 31 August agreement to work in good faith in negotiations with the Sudanese authorities and to contribute to reconciliation efforts of all Sudanese populations as part of the ongoing political transition in Sudan.