Ismail al-Azhari was a Sudanese nationalist and political figure. He served as the first Prime Minister of Sudan between 1954 and 1956, and as President of Sudan from 1965 until he was overthrown by Gaafar Nimeiry in 1969. Presentation of the formation of the Consultative Council of Northern Sudan and the Legislative Assembly. He was president of the National Unionist Party when the unionist parties united under his leadership. In 1954 he was elected prime minister from within the parliament and under the influence of the growing sense of the need for independence of Sudan and before the union discussion with Egypt. With the support of the independent movement, he submitted the proposal to declare independence to parliament. He assumed the post of president of the Council of Sovereignty after the revolution of October 1964 during the Second Democracy. He was arrested during the May 1969 coup in Cooper’s prison and when his health declined, he was taken to hospital until he died.
|Born:||20 October 1900, Omdurman, Anglo-Egyptian Sudan|
|Died:||26 August 1969 (aged 68), Khartoum, Sudan|
|Political party:||Democratic Unionist Party|
|Preceded by:||Sirr Al-Khatim Al-Khalifa (Transition)|
|Succeeded by:||Gaafar Nimeiry|
About Ismail Al-Azhari
Sudanese politician who served as the Prime Minister of Sudan from 1954 until 1956 and as President of Sudan from 1964 until 1969. He was ousted from power in a military coup d’état.
He studied Mathematics at the American University in Beirut and graduated in 1930.
He sought unity with Egypt in the post-colonial period.
His father was a religious notable.
He was a politician much like Joseph Kabila.
Information related to Ismail al-Azhari
- Ahmed al-Mirghani – Ahmad Ali Al-Mirghani was the 6th President of Sudan from May 6, 1986, to June 30, 1989, when the democratically elected government was toppled by a military coup led by Omar al-Bashir.
- Ali Abd al Latif – Ali Abd al-Latif was a prominent Sudanese nationalist who served as a key member of the White Flag League and played a prominent role in the 1924 Khartoum revolt.
- Prime Ministers of Sudan
- Sudanese Arab nationalists
- Presidents of Sudan
- Leaders ousted by a coup
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