Imposed on Tuesday, after riots that have hit the capital Ulan Bator (photo, from bbc.co.uk), the state of emergency has been lifted by the Mongolian government.
In protests, over alleged fraud in a general election vote last Sunday, five people died and hundreds were hurt.
The ruling Mongolian People’s Revolutionary Party (MPRP) won a majority of seats, suggest early indications. But to the opposition Democratic Party, there were irregularities, and it has demanded a recount, while some local people fear further violence.
Nambariin Enkhbayar, Mongolian president called for unity in a televised address.
“We can discuss the situation lawfully without violence”, he said.
The election was free and fair, according to international observers.
Democratic Party leader, Tsakhia Elbegdorj, has been accused of “misleading people and inciting violence”, by prime minister Sanjagiin Bayar.
Though preliminary results indicate that the MPRP has taken at least 46 of the available seats in parliament, official results are not expected until Monday, at the earliest.
It was the first time that emergency rule had been imposed, as the violence was a rare occurence in Mongolia.
There were reports of widespread looting and the headquarters of the MPRP were set on fire.
Tensions over corruption and a growing rich-poor divide have exacerbated the protests, say observers.
Tsend Munkhorgil, Justice minister told reporters that the country was going through a “difficult period of political and economic transition where all parties need to harmonise and agree on some basic norms”.