Security officers fired barrages of tear gas canisters on protesters demanding a restoration of the transition to civilian rule, witnesses say.
At least seven people were killed after security forces used gunfire and tear gas to disperse demonstrations against last year's military coup.
Sudanese doctors have taken to the streets of Khartoum, carrying pictures of colleagues they said were killed by security forces who fired tear gas inside hospitals during anti-coup protests.
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.
From Gulf countries lifting the Qatar blockade to the bombing of Gaza and a coup in Sudan, these were some of the moments that shaped the Middle East.
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.
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”.
Sudan’s ousted prime minister was back to work after reaching a deal with coup leaders. But he will have a hard time easing the wrath of opposition forces, experts say.
Leading opposition groups are not happy about Western-backed ousted Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok’s deal with coup leaders.
Sudan's top general, Abdel Fattah al Burhan, and Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok have signed a political agreement that provides for the premier's reinstatement, release of other civilian leaders and to restore transition to full democracy.
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