U Kyaw Moe Tun told the UN General Assembly he was speaking on behalf of the elected politicians who are either being detained by or in hiding from Myanmar’s military.
Young protesters in Myanmar are hoping to spark protests in Thailand, Hong Kong and elsewhere through the online “Milk Tea Alliance” on Sunday.
Trade unionists say they are forced into hiding as the military authorities try to arrest them at night.
Young activists say they have no interest in holding talks with anyone appointed by the military dictatorship.
Britain says Myanmar’s military chiefs must be held accountable for human rights violations since the Feb. 1 coup.
Supporters of the regime, pictured carrying blades and sticks, have wounded civilians who mocked them as they marched through Yangon.
The military and police used lethal force against residents protecting striking government shipyard workers.
The traditional cosmetic paste is being used to accelerate the civil disobedience movement against the military regime.
International pressure and protests at home will bring down the military regime before it repeats the crimes of previous dictators, says ex-political prisoner Bo Kyi.
In light of its longtime ties with the Tatmadaw, Tokyo has distanced itself from imposing sanctions on Myanmar military officials.
Australia has condemned violence against protesters and wants answers over the fate of its national, Professor Sean Turnell.
Protesters have gathered at the Indonesian, Singaporean, Malaysian and Thai embassies to condemn any negotiations with the junta.
The Kachin State People’s Party says it will attend Friday’s meeting with the military-appointed Union Election Commission but other political parties are snubbing the event.
The party claims the police are legally obliged to investigate the nighttime raid on its Yangon offices.
Coup leader Min Aung Hlaing says publications calling his military administration a “regime” or “junta” will lose their licenses.