+0
What is the difference between the following sentences?

1- The demand from the opposition parties for an audit of the supply and demand of oxygen is growing.

2- The demand of the opposition parties for an audit of the supply and demand of oxygen is growing.
+0

"from" is better, or you can say "The opposition parties' demand(s) ...".

I would tend to put demands in the plural here. Of course, you would also have to change the verb to agree.

The repetition of "demand" in two slightly different senses is noticeable and not completely ideal.

The wording "demand(s) of X" is ambiguous, and can actually mean either that X demands something, or that someone else demands that X do something (e.g. in the pattern "make demands of someone"). In your case it can be understood to mean the former, but I would avoid it anyway.

+0
cat desk "Demand from" or "demand of"

demand from

CJ

(cross-post)

Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.
Comments  

I'm not sure such a demand can grow. There can be a growing demand for turnips, which means that more turnips are being demanded, but more audit cannot be demanded. Demands from the opposition parties for an audit of the supply and demand of oxygen are growing louder.

 GPY's reply was promoted to an answer.
 CalifJim's reply was promoted to an answer.
Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies