The Islamic Movement, Tehreek-e-Labbaik (TLP), entered the street on Wednesday after the Supreme Court acquitted Asia Bibi, who had been deadly for nearly eight years.
The terms of the TLP agreement reached Friday include the government's promise not to reject the application submitted by members of the movement to include Bibit on a list that prevents them from leaving the country.
Bibi was still in jail on Saturday in an unknown location in Pakistan, his lawyer, Saiful Malook, told CNN. At the beginning of the week, he said that he needed to move to his own tranquility in a western country. At least two Western countries have offered Bibi asylum, CNN understands it.
The Pakistani government has also agreed not to object to the petition for revision against the supreme court judgment in Bibi to release all persons detained in connection with the protests and to take legal action for the deaths of protests.
The agreement was signed by Noor-ul-Haq Qadri, Minister of Religious Affairs and Government, Raja Basharat, Punjab's lawyer. TLP Leaders Pir Muhammad Afzal Qadri and Muhammad Waheed Noor signed on behalf of the protesters.
Earlier on Friday, the Pakistani army warned street protesters that "order and order should be respected".
"The army is patient in this situation, so far it is time to look at our patience," said Israeli military spokesman Asif Ghafoor, chief commander of Pakistani state media.
"When we call Muslims, we must behave like Muslims," he said. "Let us keep hands with the law and the prophet's love, things can not be the hand".
The army only takes part if the government so requests, he added.
Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Khan on Wednesday urged the TLP to stop the protests.
"This government will not mislead and see that wealth and livelihoods are destroyed," he said in state television. "Do not force us to take action".
The workers refused to drink from a bucket that Bibi touched because he was not Muslim. At that time, Bibi said that the case was a matter of women who did not like "getting revenge."
On Wednesday he won the appeal against charges and the death penalty.
TLP had previously vowed to go to the streets if Bibi was released and major protests broke out in Islamabad and Lahore soon after the reign.
Bibi's affair attracted wide-ranging indignation and support from Christians all over the world. Pakistani conservative Islamist groups demanded the death penalty.
The Taliban's father was murdered
Meanwhile, the Pakistani political and religious leader, named the "father" of the Taliban, was assassinated after hearing on Thursday the ruling of the Supreme Court ordering the Bibi judgment.
Maulana Sami ul Haq was a religious leader and a former Pakistani senator who led a Pakistani Islamic Seminar in Northern Pakistan, which initiated a large part of Afghan Taliban leaders in Afghan Jihad against the Soviet invasion of the 1980s.
The deputy of Islamabad Police, Muhammad Hamza Shafqaa, confirmed Haq's death in his official Twitter account.
Khan's party, Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf, says the prime minister is "strongly condemning the attack" at Haq, according to a statement on Twitter.
"We show sadness and pain over martyrdom," the statement said.
Khan on Wednesday dismissed protests against Bibi's dismissal as "ugly response" to the supreme court ruling.
"You do not support Islam by murdering judges and assassinating generals who are so sacrificed for our country," the prime minister said in defense of the judgments. "I call on our people: do not reach the world of these people who just want to increase their voting ban".