By Patrick Nduwimana BUJUMBURA (Reuters) - Protesters took to the streets in Burundi for a second day on Monday after activists said at least five people were killed in unrest a day earlier triggered by the president's plan to run for a third term, a move critics say violates the constitution. "The fight continues," protesters chanted in the Musaga district of the capital Bujumbura. Protesters say President Pierre Nkurunziza broke the constitution and the Arusha peace agreement, which limits the president to two five-year terms, by saying on Saturday he would run again in the June 26 vote. Prominent activist Pierre Claver Mbonimpa said at least five people were killed in the capital on Sunday, three of them in protests and two more in an attack by the ruling party's Imbonerakure youth wing.
The Scottish National Party could wield "enormous clout" in the British government after a May 7 national election, party leader Nicola Sturgeon said on Monday, promising to block Conservative Prime Minister David Cameron from returning to power. A surge in support for Sturgeon's SNP, which wants to see Scotland become an independent country in the long term, could hand it the balance of power in parliament after an election in which neither Cameron's Conservatives nor Ed Miliband's Labour Party is expected to win a majority. "Whether that's as apart of a formal deal or on an issue-by-issue basis it gives parties like the SNP enormous clout and enormous influence," Sturgeon said.