"The wrong political choices of the leadership of the Ennahda movement led to its isolation and failure," 113 senior officials from the party said in a joint statement.
The protest, accompanied by a heavy police presence, was the first since President Kais Saied declared on July 25 he was sacking the prime minister, suspending parliament and assuming executive authority.
President Kais Saied’s intervention raised several questions regarding the future of democracy, some of which derive from his plans and others from the country’s institutional and structural circumstances.
Tunisia's President Saied names a new interior minister under increasing international and domestic pressure to form a new government after his power grab on Sunday.
Country's biggest political party, Ennahda, orders its supporters not to resume a sit-in outside parliament, in a reversal of an earlier call by its leader Rached Ghannouchi to take to the streets.
Tunisia found itself in the biggest political turmoil since 2011 as the President ousted the government. Some fear gains of the revolution are at stake.
Supporters of president as well as those of major political party Ennahda mobilise on streets across Tunisia, leading to violent confrontations threatening to draw in security forces or prompt a military power grab.
Speaker Rached Ghannouchi, head of Ennahda party, says he and other legislators consider state institutions as operational as per constitution after President Kais Saied ousted PM Hichem Mechichi and suspended legislature for 30 days.
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