Defiant demonstrators took to Cairo's Tahrir Square despite the Egyptian heat on Sunday, decrying a judge's decision to put deposed President Hosni Mubarak behind bars for life but clear a number of his top officials.
The protesters chanted "Down with SCAF," the military council that has ruled the country since Mubarak was toppled last year, and shouted that the court ruling was illegitimate.
Mubarak was sentenced on Saturday to life in prison for ordering the killing of demonstrators in the revolution that forced him from power last year.
Six of his former officials were cleared of the same charges, sparking fury in the streets.
The judge also cleared Mubarak and his two sons, Gamal and Alaa Mubarak, of corruption charges.
But the two younger Mubaraks now face two other sets of charges.
On Sunday, prosecutors announced the two are charged with money laundering.
Last week, they were charged with insider trading, accused of profiting 2 billion Egyptian pounds -- about $331 million -- through the practice on the Egyptian stock market.
Hosni Mubarak has previously accused authorities of tarnishing his reputation and that of his family. He has said he and his children did not violate any laws.
Five of Mubarak's aides have been freed; Gamal and Alaa Mubarak remain in prison.
Adel Saeed, spokesman for the general prosecutor's office, said last week the two sons would remain in prison for the insider trading case.
It was not immediately clear what impact the new charges, of money laundering, would have on how long the two remain behind bars.
Many Egyptians taking part in Sunday's protests expressed anger that former strongman Mubarak, 84, had escaped the death penalty.
A cartoon published after the verdict showed Mubarak's scowling head in prison while his body, hands dripping with blood and labeled "Mubarak's regime," walked away waving a sheet of paper saying "innocent."
Tahrir Square, the symbolic heart of Egypt's revolution, overflowed Saturday with people angry at the court rulings, and the Muslim Brotherhood called for more protests on Sunday.
Mubarak and former Interior Minister Habib El Adly were sentenced to life in prison for their crimes.
Mubarak was immediately transferred to a prison in southern Cairo to serve his sentence, and a prosecutor said the former president, who attended court on a gurney, would be moved to the prison hospital.
The former president's lawyer, Fareed El Deeb, said there were many holes in the judge's decision and that he was already preparing to appeal the Mubarak verdict.
Protesters in the square waved Egyptian flags as they demanded justice for those killed and injured during last year's demonstrations. At least 61 people were injured Saturday in protests throughout Egypt, following the verdict, state TV reported.
"How is (Mubarak) imprisoned for life ... but his main aides are set free?" asked AbdulMawgoud Dardery, a member of the Freedom and Justice Party, which is part of the Muslim Brotherhood, which took the largest share of seats in parliamentary elections after the revolution.
"That is a big insult to Egyptian will," Dardery told CNN.
The Islamist group Muslim Brotherhood is fielding one of two candidates in this month's presidential runoff, Mohamed Morsi.
He is facing former Air Force officer Ahmed Shafik, Mubarak's last prime minister.
Shafik said he respects the verdict and will do his best to honor the memory of the "martyrs" of the revolution "and to stand by their families in their sorrow."
The verdict means "means that there is no one in Egypt who is any longer above the law and cannot be held accountable," he said on his Facebook page.