Large crowds have remained on the streets of the Sudanese capital, Khartoum, ignoring a curfew declared by the country’s new military council.
Long-time President Omar al-Bashir was overthrown and arrested on Thursday after months of street protests.
But demonstrators say the military council is part of the same regime.
The fresh stand-off has raised fears of a violent confrontation between protesters and the army.
There is also a real danger that different elements of the security forces and militia could turn their guns on each other, BBC World Service Africa editor Will Ross says.
The UN and the African Union have both issued calls for calm.
Sudan is due to reopen its airspace on Friday, following a 24-hour suspension, but land and maritime borders will remain closed, the military council has said.
A mood of celebration that followed news of 75-year-old Mr Bashir’s arrest quickly evaporated when organisers of the demonstrations called for a mass sit-in outside military headquarters to continue.
“This is a continuation of the same regime,” said Sara Abdeljalil of the Sudanese Professionals Association(SPA). “So what we need to do is to continue the fight and the peaceful resistance.”
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