"Some are adopting foreign agendas," President Omar Al Bashir said in his first rally three weeks after demands for him to resign started.
Thousands of demonstrators took to the streets Thursday in cities across Sudan, including the capital, where activists said two people were killed in clashes between police and protesters attempting to reach the presidential palace to demand longtime ruler Omar Al Bashir step down.
By THE CONVERSATION Day after day Sudanese are taking to the streets to protest against the rule of Omar Al Bashir.
The procession turned into a spontaneous anti-government demonstration, the latest in a series of protests against the leadership of President Omar Al Bashir.
President Omar Al Bashir reiterated to a rally in western Sudan on Monday that a change of leadership can only come through elections.
Hundreds of protesters marched again in and around Sudan's capital Khartoum on Sunday, the fourth week of unrest that began over skyrocketing prices and a failing economy but which now calls for the ouster of autocratic President Omar Al Bashir.
Human Rights Watch and Amnesty International say at least 40 have been killed in the protests, initially sparked by price rises and shortages but soon shifted to calls on Sudan's longtime ruler Omar Al Bashir to step down.
Police have fired tear gas at protesters in the Sudanese capital, Khartoum, and the western war-torn region of Darfur after organisers called for nationwide rallies against President Omar Al Bashir.
Even for a country that looks unwieldy when it's not tearing itself apart, President Omar Al Bashir's years at the helm have turned Sudan into a cautionary tale - from genocide and bloody rebellions to ethnic cleansing, starvation and rampant corruption.
ICC should drop charges against Al Bashir if he steps down, says Mo Ibrahim Three weeks of bloody protests calling for Sudan's Omar Al Bashir’s departure have left more than 40 people dead.