When rumors of an impending coup d’état in Burma emerged, the armed forces accused the media of misinterpreting a warning from their commander-in-chief that the constitution could be revoked.
In a country that has been around for five decades When the armed forces were ruled, their belated assurances that they would protect the constitution and act in accordance with the law were less than convincing for many Burmese.
The mood remained tense on Saturday evening as the largest city in Yangon became pro-military Crowds gathered and supporters of the ruling National League for Democracy (NLD), the party led by Aung San Suu Kyi, attacked.
Nationalist protesters, including monks, also condemned the embassies of Great Britain and other Western countries and the United Nations for this alleged interference in internal affairs
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