Journalists in Myanmar have gone into hiding following Monday's military coup, with the new government having blocked access to Facebook as resistance to the takeover grows.
The first street protest against the ousting of the elected government was held in Mandalay today, while residents in several cities banged pots and pans as part of a civil disobedience movement.
The Ministry of Communications and Information said the social media platform, which is used by half of Myanmar's more than 53 million population, would be restricted until 7 February because users were "spreading fake news and misinformation and causing misunderstanding".
It comes as journalists in the country report a campaign of intimidation, with some being forced into hiding.
Sky's Southeast Asia correspondent Siobhan Robbins spoke to one of the reporters, Shwe Mon, who fled their home.
Their name and location has been changed for their own protection.
Here is what they told her:
I got a call from my friend saying that we were on the list that the military would come for.
They said some journalists elsewhere were already in hiding and some were now being interrogated by the military.
So I thought, OK, I should be in hiding, even for a night, because we had to prepare - otherwise we would have lost everything.
In Myanmar, late-night interrogation has been really scary since the previous revolution.
The military and security forces will come to your home and take you out, which makes people scared.
That's what they (the authorities) want.
If they take you out at night then they can take you anywhere and your family will not know where they have taken you because at night they cannot follow you, especially at this time when we have a curfew.
So you will be lost; you're not in contact with anyone, people won't know where you are.
We are hearing that some activists who have been taken are lost.
We don't really know where they are, so that's the biggest worry.
We are hearing that some of our journalist friends are facing a threat from the military junta.
They said they were being followed when they were reporting and they had to speak to the local special branch (Special Intelligence Department). People are really upset.
We have got information from several sources saying the military is after the journalists, they are going to come to the journalists at night and they will probably interrogate the journalists.
All the journalists are scared right now and most of them I know are in hiding, especially at night.
We are also hearing that journalists in one area lost contact with each other, so they don't know who is safe and who is not safe.
The biggest fear of the journalists is that they have to stop working because if they cannot report, no one will know the real information.
What's Facebook been used for in the last few days by anti-coup supporters and why is the military targeting it?
Facebook is a platform the people can easily put out a statement to organise a strike for the (protest) movement.
In recent days, the movement started from Facebook so a few of the prominent activists posted a statement to appeal to the public to join the movement and it was successful. People are following every day. This is the fear that the military has.
Doctors have been posting: "We don't want to continue working under the military-led government and the military-led ministry, so we are not going to work."
They are wearing [red anti-dictatorship] ribbons and posting a picture of themselves on social media. They are showing their colours.
The internet in Myanmar is all about Facebook and Facebook is the internet in Myanmar, but in this case [due to the block] they are migrating to Twitter.
Authorities have tried to temporarily block Facebook and journalists feel like they are being threatened, do you think the situation is going to get worse?
I think this is just the beginning.
I don't really think they (the military junta) will be so tight for long because this is a kind of transition moment for them, you know, like transferring their power so they're changing everything.
They're trying to destroy any foundation from the previous government, so I think it will be 10 or 20 days and the situation will calm down a bit.