CAIRO (Reuters) - Egyptian opposition groups said on Sunday a meeting with Vice President Omar Suleiman was positive but had done nothing specific to meet their demands for a complete political overhaul in Egypt. The government said the sides had agreed to draft a road map for talks. A statement after the meeting indicated President Hosni Mubarak would stay in power to oversee changes, which is likely to anger protesters in Cairos Tahrir Square demanding he leave now. Representatives from all political parties, civil societies and the council of Wise Men met with Vice President Omar Suleimen today and agreed to draft a road map, a cabinet spokesman said. He said the meeting did not include the views of youth activists, who have been the driving force of protests against Mubaraks 30-year rule. Abdel Monem Aboul Fotouh, a senior member of the opposition Muslim Brotherhood which joined the talks despite the fact it is officially banned, said the government statement represented good intentions but does not include any solid changes. We need President Mubarak to issue presidential decrees to change articles 76, 77, dissolve the parliament, release all political detainees the government knows very well, end emergency status, he said. Until then, the youth will remain on the streets and at the same time, discussions will continue, he said. Aboul Fotouh was referring to an article of the constitution covering presidential elections, which now effectively put Mubaraks ruling party in a position to choose the next president, and another that allows the president to run for unlimited presidential terms. According to a statement issued by the government, the sides agreed to form a committee to study constitutional and other reforms to propose changes by the first week of March. The statement also said the sides agreed on lifting the state of emergency based on the security situation. Critics say emergency law, in force for decades, was used to stifle dissent. The meeting was positive in general but it is only the beginning. We appreciated (Vice President) Omar Suleiman meeting with us independently after a general meeting with all political forces, Mustafa Naggar, coordinator for Mohamed ElBaradeis National Association for Change, said after the talks. We demanded a full democratic transformation and not partial reforms. But Suleiman responded: 'Democracy comes in stages and I am keen that there is a peaceful transitional period and civilian rule. Many of the opposition parties, including the Brotherhood, had said they would not meet any government representatives before Mubarak left power. The Brotherhood said on Saturday it had the right to abandon talks if they were not going anywhere. Egypt tried to get the nation back to work on Sunday with banks reopening, and the vice president held unprecedented talks with Muslim Brotherhood and other opponents about their demand that President Mubarak quit. A steady stream of employees flowed into Cairos financial district and customers queued to access their accounts, the first day for banks to open after a week-long closure due to unrest that the United Nations says may have killed 300 people. Armoured personnel carriers stood guard at intersections where soldiers had erected sandbag barriers, as buses dropped employees off at large state banks. Demonstrators in Cairos Tahrir Square, marking a Day of Martyrs for those killed in protests, said they would intensify their 12-day battle to oust the president who has vowed to stay on until September elections. With some Egyptians keen for a return to normal, the government has warned of the damage to political stability and the economy of prolonging protests that have shaken the Middle East and opened a new chapter in Egypts modern history. The commander of the army, which many say holds the key to Egypts future, was touring Tahrir Square to try to persuade the protesters, complaining about poverty, repression and corruption, to leave the usually busy intersection. We want people to go back to work and to get paid, and life to get back to normal, army commander Hassan al-Roweny said. The United States has underlined the need for gradual change in political talks between the government and opposition groups in order to achieve an orderly handover of power. I dont believe that we solve the worlds problems by flicking a switch and holding an election ... Egypt is a classic case in point, said British Prime Minister David Cameron, echoing a note of caution in the West over any sudden change. But many reformists who used the Internet to mobilise mass support are determined to immediately force out Mubarak, fearing a loss of momentum in popular anger. Mohamed ElBaradei, who has emerged as a spokesman for the opposition, said there was a hard core who would never give up their protest in Tahrir Square and other cities around Egypt until Mubarak steps down. He was anxious about more violence. It might not be every day but what I hear is that they might stage demonstrations every other day, said the Nobel peace laureate. The difference is that it would become more angry and more vicious. And I do not want to see it turning from a beautiful, peaceful revolution into a bloody revolution. ElBaradei said on Saturday it would be a major setback if Washington backed Egypts President Hosni Mubarak or his deputy to lead a new government and warned that protests could grow more vicious. If that were true ... that would be a major setback, I can tell you that, he told Reuters in a telephone interview from Cairo. If things that I hear today (are true), that would come down like lead on the people who have been demonstrating, he said. To hear ... that Mubarak should stay and lead the process of change, and that the process of change should essentially be led by his closest military adviser, whos not the most popular person in Egypt, without the sharing of power with civilians, it would be very, very disappointing, ElBaradei said. ElBaradei said he did not think the demonstrations were running out of steam, though he worried the situation could get even bloodier. ElBaradei suggested that the United States did not appear to have a clear policy on Egypt. He made clear that the only way to defuse the political crisis would be for Mubarak to swiftly step down and for a proper caretaker government to be formed. If Mubarak stayed on it would make people more angry and people would be more insistent to continue with their demonstrations, he said. ElBaradei slammed fledgling negotiations on Egypts future and said he was not invited to the talks. The process is opaque. Nobody knows who is talking to whom at this stage, ElBaradei said on NBCs Meet the Press. Its managed by Vice President Suleiman, ElBaradei said. It is all managed by the military and that is part of the problem. ElBaradei said he has not been part of the negotiations. In a CNN interview, he described the situation in Egypt as a standoff and said he would not negotiate with any representative of Mubarak. ElBaradei said forcing Mubarak out of Egypt has become an emotional issue almost an obsession with young people who have been driving protests since Jan. 25. He said the focus should be on the government, not Mubarak. Egyptian opposition wary after talks with govt