Sudanese security forces used tear gas to disperse two demonstrations on Sunday against a military coup and arrested dozens of protesters.
Hundreds of people protested in Atbara, in the north of the country, chanting “No military rule.”
But life in central Khartoum seemed almost normal, despite calls by the Sudanese Professionals Association for civil disobedience on Sunday and Monday against the coup that the country witnessed last month.
Meanwhile, Sudanese military chief Abdul-Fattah al-Burhan has fired the directors of all official banks in the country following a decision to dismiss all directors of public sector companies.
On Sunday morning, several shops in Khartoum, Bahuri and Omdurman were closed.
Witnesses said protesters set up barricades and blocked streets in the capital and its suburbs on Saturday night.
Pro-democracy protesters in Sudan are watching large crowds in the country’s cities on Sunday, the first day of two days of lawlessness.
The organizers of the demonstrations want to increase the pressure on the military government and return to the path of transition to civilian rule.
Text messaging feature
Since October 25, the day of the coup, a gathering of professionals has been able to spread calls for disobedience through a text message feature in an effort to overcome Internet problems in Sudan.
The Association of Professionals, which represents the umbrella of several Sudanese unions, played a key role in the demonstrations that ousted President Omar al-Bashir from power in the country.
In a statement via Twitter, the Association of Sudanese Professionals said: “We are announcing our further increase in the name of“ Barricades Processions ”, pledging that“ there will be no negotiations, partnerships or legitimacy ”.
The rally requested the performers to prevent the main streets on Saturday night for violations against the security forces.
According to eyewitnesses, security forces attacked a peaceful sit-in protest organized by a teachers’ committee on Sunday in front of the Ministry of Education to deny the coup.
Muhammad al-Amin, a geography teacher, said: “We staged a silent protest against al-Burhan’s decisions, and then the police came and fired tear gas at us, even from the streets with banners condemning the military rule, calling for the transfer of power to a civilian government.
The Sudanese Teachers’ Syndicate said, “A large number of teachers have been arrested.” Five teachers and two teachers were arrested by security forces and taken to an undisclosed location, the Association of Professionals said on Twitter.
Meanwhile, mediators from the Arab League have arrived in the capital, Khartoum, to hold talks in a bid to defuse the crisis.
Negotiations from the Arab League, South Sudan and the United Nations are intensifying efforts to resolve the Sudanese crisis.
Examinarians of Sudan on October 30, subjected to a severe oppression of the security forces, subjected to severe oppression of the security forces, which was caused by 14 people and around 300 injured.
Abdul Fattah al-Burhan, commander of the Sudanese army, announced two weeks ago that he had dissolved the government and its governing council, which includes military and civilian elements, and would lead the country before it was handed over to one person. Absolutely civilian government.
Al-Burhan declared a state of emergency and ordered the arrest of civilian leaders and several members of his government, including Prime Minister Abdullah Hamdok.
A BBC correspondent in Khartoum said Hamdock was still under house arrest and was under pressure from military leaders to cooperate with him.
The military coup in Sudan has provoked international criticism, threats from aid providers to cut aid, and demands for a speedy return to civilian rule.
Al-Burhan insists that what happened was not a coup, but a movement to “correct the course of transformation.”
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