Crowds of yellow-clad Malaysians demanding the resignation of Prime Minister Najib Razak have converged on central Kuala Lumpur again.
The demonstration on Sunday was just a day after tens of thousands paralysed the capital in a boisterous yet peaceful demonstration.
The two-day rally, one of Malaysia's largest in years, has been largely incident-free despite police declaring it illegal, blocking the organisers' website and banning their official yellow t-shirt and logo.
Thousands of bleary-eyed protesters who slept on streets near the city's Independence Square woke on Sunday to mass exercises and a resumption of the previous day's carnival-like mix of speeches, sing-a-longs, prayer and the ubiquitous snapping of selfies.
Initial crowds appeared smaller than Saturday, when police said 29,000 had gathered, while the rally's organisers - electoral-reform pressure group Bersih - said 200,000 had turned out.
Najib has been fighting for his political survival since The Wall Street Journal last month published Malaysian documents showing nearly US$700 million had been mysteriously deposited in his personal bank accounts since 2013.
His cabinet ministers call the transfers "political donations" from unidentified Middle Eastern sources, refusing to give details. The accounts have been closed and the fate of the money has not been explained.