More than a hundred people have died in Kazakhstan in the wake of violent riots this week, authorities said.
The energy-rich nation of 19 million people has been rocked by a week of upheaval with nearly 6,000 detained over the unrest.
At least 164 people were killed in the riots, including 103 in the largest city Almaty, which saw some of the fiercest clashes between protesters and police.
The new figures mark a drastic increase in the death toll with officials previously saying 26 "armed criminals" had been killed and 16 security officers had died.
In total, 5,800 people have been detained for questioning, the presidency said in a statement on Sunday.
The figures included "a substantial number of foreign nationals", it said without elaborating.
"The situation has stabilised in all regions of the country," even if security forces were continuing "cleanup" operations, the statement added after President Kassym-Jomart Tokayev held a crisis meeting.
Fuel price rises sparked the unrest that broke out a week ago in western provincial areas but quickly spread to large cities, including the economic hub Almaty, where riots erupted and police opened fire using live rounds.
The interior ministry put property damage at around 175 million euros.
More than 100 businesses and banks were attacked and looted and more than 400 vehicles destroyed, the ministry reportedly said.
Kazakhstan said Saturday its former security chief had been arrested for suspected treason, as Russia hit back at US criticism of its deployment of troops to the crisis-hit country.
News of the detention of Karim Masimov, a former prime minister and longtime ally of Kazakhstan's ex-leader Nursultan Nazarbayev, came amid speculation of a power struggle in the ex-Soviet nation.
The domestic intelligence agency, the National Security Committee (KNB), announced Masimov had been detained on Thursday on suspicion of high treason.
President Tokayev sacked Masimov after protests turned into widespread violence, with government buildings in Almaty stormed and set ablaze.
Masimov, 56, was fired at the height of the unrest on Wednesday, when Tokayev also took over from Nazarbayev as head of the powerful security council.
Nazarbayev's spokesman Aidos Ukibay on Sunday again denied rumours the ex-president had left the country and said he supported the president.
Ukibay added that Nazarbayev voluntarily ceded control of the security council.
In a hardline address to the nation on Friday, Tokayev said 20,000 "armed bandits" had attacked Almaty and authorised his forces to shoot to kill without warning.
Much of the public anger appeared directed at Nazarbayev, who is 81 and had ruled Kazakhstan since 1989 before handing over power.