Unrest in Iraq has become the deadliest the country has seen since Islamic State was defeated two years ago.
The toll rising to more than 70 on Saturday (October 5), with hundreds injured.
Despite that, Iraqi authorities lifted a days-long curfew in Baghdad that day. They didn't say why, but anti-government protesters had defied it anyway.
Violent unrest has swept through many of Iraq's major cities for days, especially in the south.
Concrete blocks seal off areas where protesters in their thousands clashed with police after Friday prayers.
Police shot at protesters, escalating tactics that already included live fire, tear gas, and water cannons.
They've accused gunmen of hiding among demonstrators to shoot at police, several of whom have died.
But this woman says all the mainly young protesters been holding is Iraqi flags; the government is only building prisons, not hospitals or schools.
The fury erupted on Tuesday (October 1) over unfair distribution of jobs, a lack of services and government corruption.
So far the government's response has been calls for calm and vague promises that have in no way placated Iraq's long-suffering youth.