On 3 June a military crackdown on protesters in Sudan’s capital, Khartoum left dozens dead.
One man who was there has told BBC OS on World Service radio that his name is now on a “list of 168 people” that security forces want dead – and that he is being tracked.
His answers have been voiced-up for his safety.
Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo, the deputy chief of the ruling military council, has denied any wrongdoing by his paramilitary forces during the breakup of the sit-in protest.
Call for Sudan night-time rallies
A Sudanese opposition movement has called on its supporters to start night-time rallies to protest against what it described as the massacre of demonstrators in the capital, Khartoum.
The Forces of Freedom and Change called for the new protests to start across Sudan on Tuesday.
Dozens of opposition supporters were killed earlier this month when a paramilitary group violently dispersed a peaceful sit-in outside defence headquarters.
The demonstrators initially protested against the 30-year-rule of Omar al-Bashir.
They continued to protest after he was deposed by the military, demanding a swift transition to civilian rule.
Nigeria suicide attack marks bloody weekend
At least 30 people were killed in a suicide attack in a village video hall in Nigeria’s north-eastern state of Borno.
Another 40 were injured in the triple suicide bombing, according to the state emergency management agency.
This latest attack comes at the end of a bloody weekend in northern Nigeria. There is rising concern of insecurity in other parts of the country.
On Friday night an armed gang killed at least 34 people in the north-western state of Zamfara, which has been at the centre of a wave of attacks by bandits since the beginning of the year.
The Boko Haram insurgency has been terrorising people in the north-east for the past decade, and has been the main area of focus for Nigeria’s armed forces.
But the triple suicide bombings in Borno on Sunday reflect just how complex the security challenges are.
The government has said that Boko Haram and the rival Islamic State of West Africa Province (Iswap) group are on their last legs.
But both the military and population of the north-east continue to suffer regular attacks.
Although Boko Haram has lost a lot of the territory it held in the north-east in the last four years, it is still attacking soft targets in mosques, markets and public gatherings.
Combine this with the ongoing banditry attacks in the north-west, and kidnappings across the country’s highways, and the scale of the security challenges is daunting.