Protesters demanding a swift handover of power to civilians have been camped at a sit-in outside the Defence Ministry compound in central Khartoum since April 6, as the military has negotiated with the opposition alliance over the transition.
The army generals and protesters are at loggerheads over who will sit on a new ruling body that would replace the existing military council.
On 11 April, the Sudanese army ousted President Omar Al-Bashir following popular demonstrations against the deteriorating economic conditions and formed a transitional council to lead a two-year maximum transitional period.
At least one protester and one army major have been killed in Sudan's capital, Khartoum, hours after protest leaders and the ruling generals reached a deal on transitional authorities to run the country following the overthrow of President Omar al-Bashir last month.
The umbrella protest movement, the Freedom and Change alliance, said the violence was to "disturb the breakthrough in the negotiations", blaming the bloodshed on the former rulers.More news: WhatsApp vulnerability allowed hackers to monitor voice calls via spyware
"At today's meeting, we agreed on the structure of the authorities and their powers", said Taha Osman, a spokesman for the protest movement.
"The authorities are as follows - the sovereign council, the cabinet and the legislative body", Mr Osman told AFP.
Sudanese forces disperse protest in Khartoum North. Bashir responded with a crackdown that led to scores of civilian deaths.
"The prosecutor general has recommended speeding up of the investigation of the killing of demonstrators", the statement from his office said. The military wants to play a leading role in a transition lasting up to two years, while the protesters have demanded an immediate transition to a civilian-led authority.
The opposition has vowed to continue protests, centered on a sit-in outside the military headquarters in the capital, Khartoum.More news: Trash found littering ocean floor in deepest-ever sub dive
Some members of the protest movement are optimistic however that the generals will ultimately cede power.
But the generals pointed to what they call "many reservations" about the alliance's roadmap.
They have singled out its silence on the constitutional position of Islamic sharia law which was the guiding principle of all legislation under Bashir's rule but is anathema to secular groups like the Sudanese Communist Party and some rebel factions.
Demonstrators converged on the military complex last month seeking the army's help in ousting Bashir. The paramilitary RSF, which has led counterinsurgency campaigns in Darfur and other regions, is led by Gen. Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo, the deputy head of the military council.
Although the boisterous crowds have dwindled during recent days - a outcome, it is thought, of high temperatures - protesters have stayed resolute, gathering in their thousands after breaking the daytime fast during the holy month of Ramadan.More news: Former US President Jimmy Carter hospitalized after breaking hip, spokesperson says