2021 Myanmar Coup help_outline
82 people were killed in Bago city by military and police forces, bringing the total up to 701 since the start of the coup.
The United States Trade Representative Katherine Tai suspended the 2013 Trade and Investment Framework Agreement (TIFA) with Myanmar in response to the violent crackdown against protesters.
The US Secretary of State Antony Blinken condemns the Burmese military for its violent crackdown on protestors.
The US Treasury announced sanctions on individuals associated with violence against protestors, including chief of police, Than Hlaing, and the commander of the Bureau of Special Operations, Lt Gen Aung Soe.
The U.S. Department of Homeland Security designated Burma for Temporary Protected Status (TPS) for 18 months due to the coup. This means that individuals who are already in the United States can temporarily remain there.
At least 38 people were killed after the Myanmar military opened fire on protesters.
At least two people were killed and dozens wounded when police fired live rounds into crowds of protestors.
The UK imposed sanctions on three Myanmar generals following the coup.
Hundreds of thousands of people protested the coup. The demonstrations were mostly peaceful, with the military firing shots in the city of Mandalay, but with no reports of injuries.
The military government has charged Aung San Suu Kyi with violating Article 25 of the National Disaster Management Law. This is the second charge the military government has leveled against her.
The Burmese military escalated its crackdown on the protests, sending armored vehicles into cities.
In response to the protests, the military blocked the internet nationwide. Internet access was partially restored the following day, although many social media platforms, including Facebook remained blocked.
20,000 protestors took part in a protest in Yangon against the coup d'état.
Myanmar's military deposed the country's elected leaders and proclaimed a year-long state of emergency.