AMMAN (AFP) - Jordan's opposition, leftists and trade unions on Saturday demanded the ouster of Prime Minister Maaruf Bakhit, blaming him for violence that has killed one person and injured 130. "The movement demands the resignation, or the sacking, of the government and the formation of a national unity and reformist government that would win the people's trust and protect their lives," Hamzah Mansur, chief of the powerful Islamic Action Front (IAF), said. "Any government that kills citizens loses legitimacy," he told a news conference. Youth movements backed the call. "We demand the prime minister and intelligence chief (Mohammed Raqqad) quit," Firas Mahadin of the March 24 youth group told reporters. "We have reached a point of no return." His father, Muwaffaq Mahadin, a prominent leftist writer, warned "the country is heading towards a civil war and the government is responsible for that because it wants to avoid reforms." The rift between the government and opposition widened after the premier on Friday accused the main opposition movement of spreading "chaos" following the death of a protester, the first in the kingdom. "We have invited the Muslim Brotherhood for talks, away from protests and demonstrations, but apparently they have an agenda to create chaos in the country," Bakhit said on television. Brotherhood spokesman Jamil Abu Bakr said "the government is trying to escape its responsibilities," proving that calls for reform and freedom were false. Mansur accused the government of "crimes against humanity." "The government of Maaruf Bakhit has given proof that it does not believe in the reforms, it is a government with blood on its hands which today has committed crimes against humanity," he said. The IAF is the main opposition party and political arm of the Brotherhood which found protection in Jordan in the 1950s and 1980s when its members were persecuted in Egypt and Syria. Adopting an unusually strident tone, Bakhit accused the Brotherhood of "taking orders from the Muslim brothers in Egypt and Syria." The opposition rejected his accusations. "We always hear such lies from time to time. We are leaders and we have the right to consult with our brothers in Damascus about the Palestinian cause," Brotherhood leader Hammam Said told reporters. "We do not take orders or instructions from anybody." But in a conciliatory tone Bakhit later said the Islamists are "a segment of society and the government is ready for dialogue whenever they wish." "We respect the opposition. We tried our best to contact the Islamist leaders on Thursday to avert sedition, but they preferred escalation," the state-run Petra news agency quoted him as telling senators at a meeting. Friday's violence in Amman, the first since protests erupted three months ago, left one person dead and 130 wounded, three critically, medics said. According to the police 60 civilians and 58 policemen were wounded. The son of the protester killed on Friday said the family will not bury him until the interior minister quits and security officials are sacked. "We refuse to take his body from the morgue and we will not bury him unless we receive an official apology and the interior minister resigns," Khairy Saad Jamil's son, Nasser, 34, told AFP. He said his father died after "receiving several blows to his body." Interior Minister Saad Srur said the cause of death was a "heart attack." State coroner Yusef Mohammad Ibrahim said on Saturday an autopsy proved he had died of heart failure. "He suffered from cardiomegaly (heart enlargement) and arteriosclerosis," he said. "There were knee scratches and two missing teeth, but no traces of blows." The clashes erupted when about 200 government supporters hurled large stones at more than 2,000 young demonstrators from different movements, including the opposition. Police broke up a protest camp set up by the demonstrators who were urging regime reforms and more efforts to fight corruption. The violence came as US Defence Secretary Robert Gates paid a brief visit to Jordan for talks with key ally King Abdullah, who, US officials say, has been more active in pursuing reforms compared to other leaders in the region. The government has formed a commission for national dialogue, which has been rejected by the Islamists. Fifteen commission members quit on Friday, saying the government had committed "a massacre" and was not seriously committed to reforms.