The chief of Sudan's ruling military council, General Abdel Fattah Al Burhan, announced the talks had been suspended for 72 hours as security in Khartoum had deteriorated.
Thousands have camped outside the military headquarters in central Khartoum since before Bashir was deposed, and have vowed not to leave the area until their demand has been met.
Sudan’s army rulers and protesters are to resume talks over handing power to a civilian administration, protest leaders said on Saturday, a month after veteran president Omar Al Bashir was deposed.
After decades of intense divisions, Sudan’s political opposition united recently to form a powerful three-pronged bloc that became part of the protest wave which ousted autocrat Omar al-Bashir last week.
Uganda would consider granting asylum to ousted Sudanese president Omar Al Bashir, who is wanted by the International Criminal Court (ICC), a state minister said on Tuesday.
Thousands of protesters rallied outside the army's headquarters in the capital on Sunday for a second day calling on the military to back them in demands that President Omar Al Bashir resign as police fired tear gas to disperse them.
"There are gunshots in Nile Street and around the sit-in and we are seeing several wounded," said Mohamed Dahab, a volunteer at a field clinic at the protest camp outside army headquarters in central Khartoum
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.
Saudi Arabia announced on Sunday it deposited $250 million in Sudan’s central bank as part of a support package for the country following the overthrow of longtime leader Omar Al Bashir.
Sudan’s opposition alliance on Thursday said the ruling military council’s suspension of talks with protesters for 72 hours was a “regrettable decision.” The opposition alliance, known as the Declaration of Freedom and Change Forces (DFCF),