Myanmar's military seized power on 1 February, arresting the country's democratically elected civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi.
As protests continue across the country, despite the military's threat to use deadly force against demonstrators, here is a recap of events:
Back To The Old Days
The generals stage a coup on 1 February, detaining Nobel peace laureate Suu Kyi and her top political allies in pre-dawn raids.
It ends Myanmar's decade-long experiment with democracy after close to half a century of military rule.
The generals claim fraud in November's elections, which Suu Kyi's National League for Democracy (NLD) party won by a landslide.
The putsch draws global condemnation, from Pope Francis to United States (US) President Joe Biden.
Two days after the coup, authorities bring an obscure charge against the 75-year-old Suu Kyi - over unregistered walkie-talkies at her home, an offence under Myanmar's import and export law.
Resistance to the coup begins with people banging pots and pans - a practice traditionally associated with driving out evil spirits.
The junta tries to block social media platforms including Facebook, which is hugely popular in Myanmar. Later, nightly internet blackouts are imposed.
Suu Kyi, not seen in public since the coup, is under house arrest and "in good health", her party says.
Popular dissent surges over the weekend of 6 and 7 February, with tens of thousands of people gathering on the streets calling for the release of Suu Kyi.
Defiance spreads with a third straight day of protests on 8 February and a nationwide strike as hundreds of thousands of people join anti-coup rallies across Myanmar.
The military warns of a crackdown and imposes night-time curfews including in Yangon, Mandalay and Naypyidaw - the country's three biggest cities.
But despite bans on gatherings of more than five people, the protests continue.
Police Fire On Protesters
Two people are wounded after police fire on crowds in Naypyidaw on 9 February, with one young woman shot in the head.
Despite the violence and a raid on the NLD's party headquarters in Yangon, tens of thousands of people take to the streets of the city for a fifth successive day.
United Nations (UN) special rapporteur Tom Andrews warns that the junta "can't steal the hope and resolve of a determined people."
The same day, Washington announces sanctions against several military officials, including General Min Aung Hlaing, the army chief now in charge.
The United Nations demands the immediate release of Suu Kyi two days later and deems the use of violence against protesters "unacceptable".
Min Aung Hlaing suspends laws requiring warrants for searches on 13 February as the junta warns the public not to hide protesters.
The next night, security forces fire on protesters and arrest journalists in the country's north.
New Suu Kyi Charge
On 16 February, Suu Kyi's lawyer says she has been hit with a second charge, this time under the country's natural disaster management law.
The next day, thousands rally in Yangon vowing to "fight till the end", despite the build-up of troops and fears of escalating violence.
Britain sanctions three Myanmar generals on 18 February for post-coup rights violations, as Canada takes similar measures.
Four Protesters Die
On Friday, the protester shot 10 days earlier dies, becoming a symbol of opposition to the junta.
Over the weekend, three more demonstrators are killed and around 30 injured as police fire on protests in Mandalay and Yangon.
Junta Threatens Lethal Force
The junta warns late Sunday that it is prepared to use lethal force, and the foreign ministry rails against "flagrant interference" by foreign governments in its internal affairs.
Despite the threats, hundreds of thousands of anti-coup protesters rally again on Monday.
UN chief Antonio Guterres condemns the junta's "brutal force" and demands an end to the repression.
The European Union later agrees to sanctions the military, and to withhold some development aid. - AFP