Sudan's army rulers and protesters agree the country's transition period would last for three years, a military official says, adding a final deal on the transition would be reached within 24 hours.
Violence followed the prosecutor general's decision to charge ousted president Omar al Bashir over the killings of protesters during demonstrations that led to the end of his rule last month.
The latest developments came as the prosecutor general's office said ousted president Omar al-Bashir had been charged over the killings of protesters during anti-regime demonstrations that led to the end of his rule last month.
Talks on the protesters' key demand for a civilian-led body to oversee a four-year transition have been deadlocked for days, with the military insisting on holding a majority in any new ruling body.
A diverse coalition of groups, from Islamic movements to Communists, have taken to the streets to demand change.
Thousands of people remain camped outside the military headquarters in Khartoum nearly four weeks after the armed forces toppled autocratic president Omar al-Bashir.
Earlier, the military rulers said they generally agreed with proposals made by protest leaders on the structure of an interim government, but want Islamic Sharia laws and local norms to guide legislation.
A coalition led by the Sudanese Professionals Association, which organised anti-government protests released a new proposal that drops a key issue of contention between the two sides — the allocation of seats in the transitional council.
The protestors are worried but also hopeful for their future as they band together and support each other while camped outside the Defence Ministry.
Experts say Ankara can play an important role in shaping the Sudanese political crisis and also limit the authoritarian influence of both the Saudi-UAE led Gulf and Egypt.
The army ousted former leader Omar al Bashir on April 11 following months of anti-government protests, saying it would rule for two years ahead of polls. Protesters persist with Khartoum sit-in, demanding a civilian-led transitional council.
Sudan’s military council, which came into power after ousting former president Omar al Bashir, seems to have reached an understanding with the leading opposition group Freedom and Change Forces.
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