Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles Turkish officials came out on Saturday to reassert the control over the country and declare an end to a violent coup attempt. They say the popular support that poured out into the streets for them last night showed Turkey has closed a chapter on a legacy of military coups. The prime minister Binali Yıldırım addressed the country from the capital Ankara on Saturday. He called the attack on July 15th "a dark stain", but he said, it is shown the Turkish people are determined to fight for democracy. One of the interesting elements of the attack was that President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan supporters and his major rivals came out against the coup. They saw it as a threat to democracy and stability of a country that has been shaken by over 3 military coups since 1960. Most of the fighting broke out in Ankara, Istanbul, Turkey's biggest city. And is largely since calmed. Security officials say, there are sill a group of holdouts fighting at one military headquarters in Ankara. Tanks abandoned by soldiers who surrendered themselves remained abandoned on some of the highways and bridges. Though the unrested Istanbul has largely calmed, streets remain nearly empty except for a few small clusters of protesters here and there, waving flags and cheering for Mr. Erdoğan. The scars of the heavy fighting in Ankara are evident however, it's parliament was hit by seven bombs but was still standing. Umit Dundar, the military's acting chief of joint command, said 47 civilians and 43 members of security forces were killed by the plotters of the coup. He also said that 104 people believed to be part of the coup, were killed by security forces. "Turkey has witnessed an insanity that hit it's own parliament and killed it's own civilians." He said. "This nation will never forget this cowardice." Many analysts say, stability should return to the country without a major wave of violence hitting it. But they do think the issue of the coup will remain deeply divisive, as Erdoğan will likely remain suspicious of his opponents, and a narrative will develop of the people who were for or against the coup. In the coming months, Mr. Erdoğan is likely to be able to use the failed coup, to push through his attempt to change the constitution and create his presidential system that would allow him to continue his rule in Turkey. But the paranoia of the attempted coup could distract him from Turkey's deep economic troubles. And a gruelling fight against ISIS militance still lies ahead. Even if he gets more power, he will remain a weakened president.