All Japanese who wished to evacuate have left conflict-torn Sudan, Prime Minister Fumio Kishida said Tuesday.

In addition to those who departed on a Self-Defense Forces plane, another eight Japanese nationals and their families have left Sudan, completing the evacuation, Kishida told reporters at his office.

On Monday, an SDF plane airlifted 45 Japanese residents and their families from Port Sudan in the country's northeast to Djibouti.

There were no reports of any injuries among the Japanese, including embassy staff, Chief Cabinet Secretary Hirokazu Matsuno told a news conference earlier in the day in Tokyo.

Three Air Self-Defense Force aircraft had arrived in Djibouti by Sunday, about 1,200 kilometers southeast of Sudan's capital Khartoum, in preparation for evacuating Japanese nationals.

France, meanwhile, said that two Japanese nationals were among nearly 400 people transported out of the African country aboard French military aircraft.

Turkey has also evacuated its nationals and others in Sudan using 13 buses that carried around 640 people, including Japanese, Chinese and Azerbaijanis, according to Turkish media. They are supposed to fly from Ethiopia's capital Addis Ababa to Istanbul.

In Sudan, fighting between military and paramilitary forces continues to escalate.

Although Sudan's armed forces and the Rapid Support Forces paramilitary group appeared to have agreed on a 72-hour ceasefire through Monday, clashes have continued in the capital and elsewhere.

The fighting has prompted a scramble as many countries seek to remove their remaining nationals from Sudan.

Italy is evacuating hundreds of people, including other foreign nationals, while Germany has started transporting more than 300 citizens, according to media reports.