European Union announces sanctions on 10 Myanmar junta officials and two conglomerates linked to the military over the coup and bloody crackdown on protesters in their country.
"This [the Molotov newsletter] is our response to those who slow down the flow of information –– and that's a threat to us," thirty-year-old Lynn Thant, not his real name, says.
Lawyer for group representing ousted civilian government meets UN investigators to discuss alleged atrocities, including torture and extrajudicial killings, under army rule.
List published by the junta warns people against using the work of 20 people, along with photos, hometowns and Facebook pages of each, who are charged with “spreading news to affect state stability”.
Ten ethnic rebel groups say they "firmly stand with the people" during their online meeting to review nationwide truce that was brokered by ousted civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi's government.
Kachin rebels attack police station in northern Shwegu town following military raids on Karen rebel villages in the east, an indication of deepening role of ethnic minority armed groups in support of anti-coup protests.
Security forces reportedly killed 114 people in deadliest day since last month's military coup as protesters hit streets of Yangon, Mandalay and other towns, defying a warning that they will be shot dead.
US and Britain impose sanctions on military-controlled conglomerates as security forces are reported to have killed five more protesters in an unrelenting crackdown on dissent.
Myanmar military expresses sadness for protest death toll, which it puts at 164, and airs video testimony of a former top Yangon official alleging corruption by ousted leader Aung San Suu Kyi, including receiving cash, gold bars and silk.
To mark the one-month anniversary of the launch of one of the biggest demonstrations since the coup and a national strike, activists in posts on social media urged people to join a car convoy protest.
Opposing the military takeover of the state, Myanmar citizens have staged protests across the country while putting their lives at risk.
State-controlled television in Myanmar reports new charges are being framed against Aung San Suu Kyi after a prominent businessman claimed he gave the ousted leader about $550,000 in illegal payments in 2019 and 2020.
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