Sudanese security forces have fired tear gas to disperse large crowds demonstrating against the country's military rule in capital Khartoum and neighbouring cities, according to witnesses.
Hamdok’s deal with the coup leaders did not stop protests, leading to his resignation, giving way to greater uncertainty.
Khartoum residents continued to protest Sudan’s military rule in the streets after security forces cracked down the rally that left several people dead.
At least 38 miners were killed in the disaster that took place in the village of Fuja, 700 kilometres south of the capital of Khartoum.
Waving flags, beating drums, dancing and chanting, large crowds marched in several cities as security forces blocked bridges, cut phone lines and restricted the internet.
Troops deployed across Sudan's Khartoum and closed almost all bridges over the Nile River linking the capital with its twin city of Omdurman and the district of Bahri.
The fight against the coup will continue whether they fire tear gas or bullets, says prominent opposition figure Khalid Omar Youssef.
The violence poses a significant challenge to Sudan's transitional government, which is seeking to end decades-long rebellions in Darfur and elsewhere in the African country.
Civilian groups reject political deal between army chief and prime minister, calling for continuing protests against military rule.
Demonstrators marched in the capital Khartoum and other cities against October's coup and the deal that reinstated PM Hamdok, calling for "no negotiations, no compromise, no power-sharing" with the military.
Sudan's General Burhan also said probes into the deaths of protesters have begun “to identify who has done this and to punish the criminals”.
Groups of the Ethiopian army and militias attacked Sudanese forces in Al Fashaga, which resulted in death of six soldiers, according to Sudan's army.
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