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Lebanese police stand near destroyed tents that were set-up by anti-government protesters in Beirut, Lebanon on Tuesday. Mohamed Azakir/Reuters
The Lebanese army command on Wednesday urged protesters to open blocked roads so that life could return to normal after 13 days of demonstrations that have paralysed the country.
The statement followed Saad al-Hariri's decision to resign as prime minister on Tuesday, which toppled his coalition government, satisfying one of the demands sought by protesters.
Anti-riot police stand guard after supporters of the Hezbollah and Amal fought with protesters at a roadblock on a main road in Beirut.
In a statement, the army command affirmed the right to peaceful protest as protected by law but said it applied “in public squares only.”
Impromptu gigs have sprung up in several places in Lebanon. Music and singing are the dominant factors and actors, as the crowd starts chanting “thawra,” the Arabic word for “revolution”.
Lebanon’s President Michel Aoun said that the coming days will bring “positive developments,” Lebanese broadcaster Al Manara reported on Tuesday.
Sudanese protest leaders said that talks scheduled for Friday with the country’s military rulers were postponed after rebel members of their movement expressed reservations over a power-sharing deal inked with the generals this week.
Sudanese army rulers and protest leaders on Wednesday agreed on a three-year transition period for transferring power to a full civilian administration, even as negotiations over a new sovereign ruling body remain unfinished.
The visa is issued to all nationalities for a period of 5 years, without a guarantor, and allows the beneficiary to stay in the country for a continuous period not exceeding 90 days, and it may be extended for a longer period, provided that it does not exceed 180 days per year.
Hurricane Fiona washed houses into the sea, tore the roofs off others and knocked out power lines to the vast majority of two Canadian provinces on Saturday as it made landfall with sustained winds of near 205 kilometers an hour.
The clip showed the young man driving his car with the front door open and the driver leaning on one of his feet on the Suez Road, according to what was published by the Egyptian "Sada Al-Balad" website.
"Nasa is forgoing a launch opportunity... and preparing for rollback (from the launchpad), while continuing to watch the weather forecast associated with Tropical Storm Ian," it said on Saturday.