Thousands of Sudanese protestors gathered two months after a military coup, demanding that soldiers “return to the barracks” and a transition to civilian government.
Heavy deployment of security forces, but people were still protesting by waving flags, beating drums, dancing and chanting, crowd march on the roads.
Sudan security forces have sprayed tear gas to break the protestors in Khartoum’s capital.
The people of Sudan assembled at the presidential palace for the second time in the same week, but they faced heavy security presence in front of the presidential palace.
According to some reports, the protesters were continuously gathering, due to which military authorities have blocked mobile phones and internet services.
Protests have also occurred in other places, notably Port Sudan.
Hundreds of thousands of people marched through Khartoum last weekend, demanding that civilian authority be restored following the military coup on October 25.
In a last week’s protests, more than 100 people were injured in a clash with cops. Dozens of women and girls have reported against security forces of sexual exploitation.
Before disrupting internet connections, activists planned a series of public protests for Saturday, the two-month anniversary of the general’ takeover.
According to some reports, some bridges over the Nile river connecting Khartoum to other cities have been blocked.
According to a doctors union affiliated with the protestors, “security forces sprayed tear gas and shock grenades inside a hospital while they pursued the injured.”
Forty-eight people were died in the protests, according to doctors.
General Abdel Fattah al-Burhan, the corps commander, has defended the military takeover, claiming that the army intervened to prevent a civil war by inciting civilians against security personnel.
He has stated that he remains dedicated to the civilian rule transition, with elections scheduled for July 2023.
However, because the new civilian government will be subject to military oversight, it is uncertain how much power it will have.
Protests, according to the general, might impede a peaceful democratic transition.
Pro-democracy activists the military of hijacking the revolution that resulted in the ouster of long-serving President Omar al-Bashir in 2019.