The Muslim Arabs and the Christian Africans conflict currently in progress in Sudan stems from the Christian epoch. The city of Sudan manages to survive as an anthology of self-governing monarchies and as miniature principalities in the geographical area of Northern Africa, neighboring the Red Sea, connecting Egypt, and Eritrea. Sudan has two main cultural distinctions and existing views of the Muslim Arabs and the Christian Africans. Within the two groups there are many ethnic and tribal groups forming numerous languages and successfully forming relationships among each ethnicity. The separation of Sudan exists in the Northern and Southern territories of the country; the majority of the 22 million Sudanese Arabic native languages are Muslims. About six million Black African ethnic groups live in the bucolic and economically underdeveloped district of the countryside known as the native habitual way of life; even though the encouragement of the Christian disciples attribute the Christian beliefs to the South (Global Security, 2010).
According to Global Security, In 1956 Sudan became independent after the nation’s civil war; a proclamation was overseen and brought to life by the British and Egyptian supervision. However, under an Egyptian “profession” throughout most of the 19th century Egypt never enacted any structure of effectual organization in the Southern area of Sudan causing disintegrations of the native African ethnic group. Therefore, the same conditions and struggles exist today and continue to feed the conflict between the Muslim Arabs and the Christian Africans (Global Security, 2011). After the provision of the Sudan’s Constitution, The United States was one of the first foreign nations to accept the new territory (Global Security, 2011).