Sudanese transitional authorities repeal public order law used to regulate women's behaviour under ex-president Omar al Bashir and approve a law to dissolve the former ruling party.
Sudan's main protest group blamed the violence on the Transitional Military Council (TMC), saying that it is part of a plan to violently clear the protests.
Leaders of Sudanese protesters call for 'a million' people to gather for a rally demanding a handover of power to a civil government.
Egypt and representatives from several other African nations agreed on "the need for more time" for Sudanese authorities and political actors "to implement peaceful, organised and democratic transition measures," Egyptian presidency said.
The shake-up at the top comes as Sudanese civilians protest against the army rulers who took control after toppling president Omar al Bashir.
The government was reopening the country’s eastern border with Eritrea, said Sudanese President Omar al Bashir. It was closed in early January, 2018.
After Sadiq al-Mahdi's remarks at Friday prayers, hundreds of protesters then marched through Omdurman, across the River Nile from the capital, and police fired teargas to try to break up the rally.
President Omar Al Bashir has been in power since he led a military coup 29 years ago. Security forces on Sunday used tear gas to disperse the demonstrators, arresting protesting faculty members as well as journalists covering the protest.
Using social networking sites like Twitter Sudanese youth are voicing their anger and frustrations against president Omar al-Bashir, who has been criticised for mismanaging the country's economy.
South African government says to appeal Sudan President Bashir ruling at highest court
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