It is now 7:31PM
Long day since I first posted early this dawn when the repression against the protesters began in the middle of the curfew imposed since 4PM yesterday. Human Rights organizations and others are still tallying the injured, and fatalities.
Eerie calm reigned in our privileged neighborhood, near the US ambassador's house; we have spent the day monitoring events by radio and friends communicating via phones.
There were many confrontations between police and Resistance forces in a multitude of working class and poor neighborhoods in Tegucigalpa, and similar confrontations elsewhere in Honduras. There were many moments of defiance of the curfew, despite tactical and strategic repression.
The curfew, scheduled to end today at 6PM, has been extended until 6AM tomorrow morning.
President Zelaya, and family and many followers, remains at the Brazilian Embassy, about 2 km from our house. The defacto regime announced, about and hour and half ago, that its military forces would not invade the Brazilian Embassy. Seemingly the President is safe for this evening, and hopefully we will not hear the gunshots and teargas bombs exploding as we did early this morning.
I understand that the Security Council of the UN, by request of the US and Brazilian governments, has been called into emergency session asap to address the Honduran situation.
The dispersed Resistance forces are regrouping in a strategy to focus in neighborhoods where they can better protect themselves in homes, and in spaces familiar to them.
Responses to the Coup d'etat in Honduras on Sunday June 28, with special emphasis on producing English-language versions of commentaries by Honduran scholars and editorial writers and addressing the confusion encouraged by lack of basic knowledge about Honduras.