Authorities also restored mobile internet and cable television services that were blocked fearing massive protests by Kashmiris, said police officer Ashok Prasad. Anti-India sentiment runs deep in the region.
Mohammed Afzal Guru was hanged Feb. 9 in a New Delhi jail and buried there. Guru had been convicted of involvement in a 2001 attack on India's Parliament that killed 14 including five gunmen.
Many in Kashmir believe Guru did not receive a fair trial, and the secrecy with which the execution was carried out fueled anger in the region
A strict curfew has been in place since the execution, but groups of demonstrators have defied it and clashed with government forces. Three protesters have been killed and more than 100 have been detained, according to police.
Even as the curfew ended on Saturday, big shops and businesses remained closed in response to a two-day strike called by the All Parties Hurriyat conference, an umbrella organization of separatist political and religious groups, protesting the detention of more than 100 people and demanding their immediate release.
Private cars and motorbikes were back on the streets in the Kashmir Valley, but state-run and private buses stayed off the roads.
Fruit and vegetable venders and small neighborhood grocery stores also were back in business.
Insurgents have been fighting in Kashmir for more than two decades, demanding either a separate state or merger with Muslim-majority Pakistan. The region is divided between India and Pakistan and is claimed in its entirety by both.