After weeks of protests following the overthrow of long-serving leader, Omar al-Bashir, military leaders have agreed on the deal, but according to reports, the opposition is "skeptical" about the new agreement.

"Still in spite or irrespective of what had happened this morning, we are still open-minded to sit with leaders of FFC (Forces of Freedom and Change) to bring the agreement, whatever agreement they signed this morning back to the drawing table, to develop and improve it and make it acceptable to all Sudanese", said Gibril Ibrahim, chairperson of Justice and Equality Movement.

Gibril is unhappy about some of the details of their new deal but says he is keen to work on ironing out the kinks for a peaceful Sudan.

"We are not against the agreement in its sense, the purpose, but we are in disagreement with the way it has been done and the content. We were here to develop the content, to make sure that the issues that we consider instrumental, such as issues of peace, marginalization, issues of the vulnerable people in Sudan. FFC (Forces of Freedom and Change) has not yet done so.

Sudan's military and the alliance of protesters and opposition groups signed a political pact on Wednesday. The first step towards democracy for the country which has long been a dictatorship.

"We want a stable homeland, because we have suffered a great deal," Ibrahim al-Amin, a leader in the opposition Forces of Freedom and Change coalition, said after the signing.

The new governing body will have a total of six civilians and five military representatives.