An amalgamation of groups participating in the protests could include the far-right ultra nationalists from the National Movement Party or members of the influential moderate Islamist Gulen movement, among others, notes private security firm Stratfor.
"An opposition movement this divided will have trouble enduring as a cohesive movement, especially without a strong personality to bind it together," according to a Tuesday Stratfor report.
The Kurdish Workers' Party, known as the PKK, may also take advantage of the chaos of violent protests. The Islamic separatist group has staged attacks in Turkey before including recent strikes along the country's border with Syria.
Erodgan is currently in Morocco for a tour of the Maghreb region. Deputy Prime Minister Bulent Arinc will meet with the organizers of the protest in Istanbul on Tuesday, according to Turkish news agency Hurriyet.