Negotiations on Sudan's move to civilian rule have been interrupted for three days by the country's military leaders who demand that protesters clear up obstacles.
In a televised statement, the Transitional Military Council (TMC) said barricades outside a particular zone in Khartoum should be removed.
The delay comes hours after the TMC and the opposition agreed on a three-year transition period for civilian rule.
Shots were fired on Wednesday when soldiers tried to clear the barricades.
Protestors in Khartoum said at least nine people were injured but this figure could not be confirmed. Such violence on Monday left at least six people dead and protesters say the responsible should be held accountable.
Sudan is ruled by the military council because long-time President Omar al-Bashir was shot down last month, but he struggled to bring the country back to normal.
Protesters Driven by Mr Bashir's Fall Continue to
What Are The Two Countries?
In his televised address, TMC leader Lieutenant General Abdel Fathah Abdelrahman Burhan said the talks were interrupted at
He called on protesters to dismantle obstacles, open bridges, and "stop provoking security forces."
] Earlier, Rashid al-Sayid, a spokesman for the opposition Alliance for Liberty, and "The Military Council told us that the protesters had to dismantle the barricades and return to the seated incident."
Another opposition leader, Ahmed Rabbi, that the talks have been stalled, saying Asked roads in Khartoum and other places before returning to the negotiating table
What has already been agreed?
At a joint news conference Tuesday evening, TMC spokesman Lieutenant General Yasser al-Ata said a deal was underway for a three-year transition period for civilian administration. said the final power-sharing agreement would be signed with the opposition alliance within 24 hours. This will include forming the sovereign council that will run the country until the election.
Earlier, spokeswoman for the protest movement Taha Osman said the parties had agreed on the structure of future authorities ̵
What is the situation? in the streets after a government decision to triple the cost of bread. Protests soon became a widespread anger against the 30-year government of the president. Five weeks after the protests, on January 17, witnesses said the state forces fired with live ammunition in the protesters and killed a doctor.
He treated the wounded protesters at his home in Khartoum when police reported tear gas in the building.