A group of protesters said it would occupy city streets and squares until all the ruling political bodies "announce their resignation in public".
But the UGTT union, which has more than 1 million members, says it will allow its members the freedom to vote as they choose on the constitution proposed by President Kais Saied.
The heavily-indebted North African nation seeks a two billion dollar loan from the global lender, says a source with knowledge of the preliminary talks.
UN’s rights commissioner Bachelet urged Sudanese authorities to have a proportionate approach to protests, blaming security forces for using live bullets against protesters.
UN-backed government leader Dbeibah added that he agrees all the government institutions should leave and supports protesters in the country.
Violence broke out between protesters and security forces in Tanzania in recent weeks as the government moved in to implement a controversial plan for a game reserve.
Witnesses say security forces were trying to prevent swelling numbers of demonstrators from marching towards the presidential palace, the military's seat of power in the heart of the capital city.
Hundreds gather to pay respects to Patrice Lumumba, who was murdered by a firing squad, his body hacked to pieces and finally dissolved in acid, with tacit backing of ex-colonial ruler Belgium, which kept a memento of his known remains – a tooth.
Besides many other powers, proposed constitution allows President Kais Saied present draft laws, have sole responsibility for proposing treaties and drafting state budgets.
Libyan legislative leaders have quit talks in Geneva on a constitution and elections without reaching a deal, pausing diplomacy to resolve a standoff that has imperilled a two-year peace process.
Sudan’s leading pro-democracy groups had called for nationwide protest on Thursday to reiterate their demands for a reversal of the October 25 military coup.
The woman was kidnapped twice by rebels, repeatedly raped and forced to cook and eat human flesh, rights campaigner Julienne Lusenge tells UNSC in shocking testimony of conflict crimes in eastern Democratic Republic of Congo.
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