Peru's interim president has resigned, a day after two people died during protests against his government.
Manuel Merino, former speaker of Congress, had been in the post less than a week.
He replaced President Martín Vizcarra after he was impeached on Monday over bribery allegations, which he denies.
Senior politicians had called for Mr Merino's resignation after a violent crackdown on demonstrations against him.
Twelve ministers from his recently-appointed cabinet resigned earlier on Sunday in protest against police brutality and his handling of the crisis.
Tens of thousands of demonstrators – many of them young – have been taking part in protests against Mr Vizcarra's removal in recent days.
They accuse Congress of staging a parliamentary coup. Mr Vizcarra, 57, has enjoyed continued support among many voters for his attempts at reform.
Saturday's protests in Lima were largely peaceful but clashes broke out towards the evening between police and protesters.
Police reportedly fired tear gas and shotgun pellets to repel demonstrators, some of whom had thrown fireworks and stones.
Two men, one aged 24 and the other 25, were killed. Medical officials said they had died from gunshot wounds.
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"I want to let the whole country know that I'm resigning," Mr Merino said in a televised address on Sunday.
There are concerns of a growing political crisis as Peru faces a severe economic downturn brought on by the coronavirus pandemic.
Peru imposed one of the earliest and strictest lockdowns in Latin America to stop the spread of coronavirus – but has still seen cases rise rapidly.
It has so far reported nearly 935,000 infections and more than 35,000 deaths, according to Johns Hopkins University – making it the country with the third highest rate of deaths per 100,000 people in the world.
Mr Merino had been expected to retain the presidency until July 2021 – when Mr Vizcarra's term was due to end.
Mr Vizcarra has been embroiled in a bitter battle with Congress, which is dominated by rival parties, since he took office in March 2018.
He has denied allegations that he accepted bribes worth 2.3m soles ($640,000; £487,000) when he was governor of the southern Moquegua region.