CRPH spokesman says a national unity government will be formed and that it will draft a federal democracy constitution.
At least eight more deaths reported at the hands of security forces, pushing the death toll since Feb. 1 to at least 460.
As the civil disobedience movement grows across the country, the military regime is pressuring health officials to re-open hospitals.
Myanmar’s junta is attempting to round up the activists behind the nationwide strikes being carried out by civil servants and essential workers.
The young protesters’ determination to defeat the regime is summed up in their motto: ‘They Die, or They Die!’
Disturbed by the killing of peaceful protesters, diplomats posted in Washington, Berlin, Geneva, LA and elsewhere said they would join the Civil Disobedience Movement.
Supporters of the regime, pictured carrying blades and sticks, have wounded civilians who mocked them as they marched through Yangon.
Protesters accused Jakarta of attempting to legitimize the military regime; Indonesia later denied a Reuters report that it wants ASEAN to back a new election in Myanmar.
Live-streamed video showed protesters being dragged away by the security forces.
The hacking group is encouraging everyone to help hack government websites.
State Counselor Daw Aung San Suu Kyi could face six years in prison.
The regime has authorized itself to raid homes, seize property and make arrests without a warrant.
Central bank staff say they will fight to their last breath until the National League for Democracy returns to power.
The ruling party lawmakers, who were denied their Parliament seats by the coup, appointed the detained State Counselor to another term as the country’s de facto leader.
The ousted ruling party condemned the military regime’s ‘unlawful’ actions after soldiers removed property and sealed off its HQ and Central Executive Committee office.