Sudan’s rulers have agreed that those wanted by the International Criminal Court (ICC) will appear there.
The commitment came at peace talks between Sudan’s government and rebel groups from the Darfur region.
The decision paves the way for ex-President Omar al-Bashir to be sent to The Hague to face charges there.
He is accused of genocide and war crimes in the conflict that broke out in Darfur in 2003, which killed about 300,000 people.
“Justice cannot be achieved if we don’t heal the wounds,” said Mohammed Hassan Eltaish, a spokesman for the Sudanese government.
“We agreed that everyone who had arrest warrants issued against them will appear before the ICC. I’m saying it very clearly,” he added.
Bashir, who refused to recognise the authority of the court when he was charged for crimes in the region in 2009, was ousted as president in April last year.
He came to power in a military coup in 1989 and ruled Sudan with an iron fist.
ICC prosecutors in The Hague requested that the former leader stand trial over the Darfur killings and issued an arrest warrant for him on charges of genocide, war crimes and crimes against humanity.
The UN says that in addition to those killed in fighting between local armed groups, and Bashir’s forces and government-backed militia – such as the infamous Janjaweed – around 2.5 million people were displaced in the war.
In December, Bashir was sentenced to two years in a social reform facility for corruption.
Under Sudanese law, people over the age of 70 cannot serve jail terms. Bashir is now 76.
Prosecutors in Sudan have also charged him with the killing of protesters during the demonstrations that led to him being ousted.