The conflict in Sudan shows no signs of slowing down, Turkey's presidential election campaign is entering its final phase and is giving a warning of future extreme temperatures in the Middle East. You can find a summary of Abubakr Al-Shamahi, Middle East and North Africa editor of Al Jazeera Digital, here. Another ceasefire in Sudan came into effect on Monday and has failed, just like previous ceasefires over the past six weeks. The final ceasefire, expected to last seven days, was signed on Saturday in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, between the Sudanese Armed Forces and paramilitary Rapid Support Forces. This gave some weight to the agreement, especially since a US-Saudi team was appointed to monitor the agreement's implementation. The hope is that it will allow humanitarian aid to reach the millions in need, both in the capital Khartoum and elsewhere in the country. [READ No escape, no help as conflict intensifies in Sudan's West Darfur] And yet, with only minimal confidence, the did not stop. People in Khartoum and Omdurman reported ground and air strikes immediately after the ceasefire, which lasted until Tuesday, was supposed to begin. There was a recession Wednesday, but aid workers said humanitarian deliveries were still slow for logistical and safety reasons. And as relative calm descended on Khartoum, Al Jazeera's Hiba Morgan reported the outcome of the conflict rotting corpses in the streets and the stench of death in the air. More than 860 civilians have been killed and more than 1 million people displaced, 25 million of whom are in need of assistance, according to medics. Courting Nationalists in Turkey As the time progressed towards Sunday's presidential run-off in Turkey, both campaigns took on a more overt nationalist tone, and opposition Kemal Kılıçdaroğlu's promise to force Syrian refugees out of the country has now become a central part of his campaign. One of the reasons a nationalist narrative prevails is 5 percent of voters who did not vote for either President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan or Kılıçdaroğlu in the first round of voting on May 14. Sinan Ogan is a nationalist. [READ Turkey's Camlica Mosque Ottoman legacy or modern nationalism?] Making fun of both campaigns, Ogan gave his fate to Erdogan, despite his fierce criticism of Erdogan in the past. However, Kılıçdaroğlu received his own nationalist support from the rather infamous, far-right politician Ümit Özdağ, who built his platform largely on anti-immigration and implied that his deal with Kılıçdaroğlu meant he would be too. interior minister if the opposition leader wins. That's still a pretty big request for Kılıçdaroğlu, who finished almost exactly 5 points behind Erdoğan in the first round. How can I get this back, you may ask? Potentially, by doubling down on his anti-refugee rhetoric, by being a tougher guy and making his supporters believe they can still win. You can read more here. Extreme Middle Eastern Heat In Doha, the temperature will reach 43 degrees Celsius this week. This is to be expected for the Gulf at this time of year. But things could get worse, according to a new study the journal Nature Sustainability. The study looked at the potential for global temperatures to increase by both 1.5C and 2.7C and how this would affect the Gulf region. The second temperature rise will expose the entire population of Qatar to "unprecedented" heat, with almost everyone in the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain facing the same situation. For an already suffocating region, this could spell disaster for millions. And Now For Something Different For those who know this kind of thing, the traditional wooden boat known as the meshhouf has been around for thousands of years, from the time of the Sumerians. Unfortunately, modernity means that motorboats are much more common on Iraq's waterways. This war is clearly lost, but some Iraqis at least want to make sure that the history and culture that the meshhouf and the ships represent have not completely disappeared. Briefly SpaceX sends first Arab woman to International Space StationIsraeli military court jails soldiers who mistreated a Palestinian manCanada and Saudi Arabia to restart diplomatic relations after 2018 disputeFamilies of detained Tunisian leaders sue at African Court of Human and Peoples' RightsIsrael approves controversial pro-settler budgetIran appoints new top security officialLebanese feminists protest a woman's harassment over a swimsuitHezbollah organizes war games near Lebanon's border with IsraelThree Palestinians killed in Israeli raid near NablusUS reprimands Israel for allowing settlers to have a presence in illegal settlements in the West BankBahrain to re-establish full diplomatic ties with LebanonIran executes three people for drugs, three more linked to anti-government protestsSyrians protest Assad's participation in Arab League summitUS investigates whether attack killed civilians rather than al-Qaeda leaderUkrainian leader Zelenskyy makes surprise visit to Saudi Arabia for Arab League summitLebanon receives Interpol notice for Central Bank chief Riad SalamehSyrians abandon babies as war heats upProminent Algerian opposition activist arrested | Quote of the Week "Most of it has to do with memory. We all experience and repress memories. Something like this brings everything back, especially for Tunisian Jews."Habib Kazdaghli, a Tunisian academic, was on a bus outside the Ghriba Synagogue in Djerba when it was attacked earlier this month. Jews have a long history in the North African country, but the attack that killed five people and left the gunman downplayed the government's anti-Semitism. working, leaving the community to question their place in the country once again.