The video of the above player shows how the supporters of the Venezuelan opposition clash with the security forces.
Venezuelan opposition leader Juan Guaidó took to the streets on Tuesday with a small contingent of heavily armed troops as he made a brave attempt to wage a military uprising against President Nicolas Maduro.
The early morning rebellion seems to have limited military support, but was by far the biggest challenge for Maduro's government since Guaidó was appointed interim president in January.
The dramatic events began Tuesday when Guaidó, flanked by a few dozen National Guard and armored vehicles, released a three-minute video near an airfield in Caracas, calling on civilians and other members of the armed forces to oust Maduro for good. 1
Clashes in the street
Anti-government demonstrators clashed hours after Guaidó's attempt to wage a military uprising at an air base in Caracas, the country's capital , along with Maduro-loyal troops.
Video showed unrest, including clashes.
NBC News tweeted a video stating that an armored military vehicle was ramming on Pro Guaidó demonstrators in the city.
Internet Restrictions Reported in Venezuela
The provider has restricted access to YouTube and Google services following the call of the opposition leader to lift the military against Maduro, a group monitoring internet censorship.
The non-state NetBlocks group said access to services has been temporarily limited since restrictions do not seem to be fully effective. Twitter, Facebook, and some other services were previously restricted, although core Internet connectivity was not affected.
The group said the network filtering incidents in Venezuela lasted from 12 minutes to over 20 hours.
Google did not do this immediately to respond to a request for comment.
Defense Minister Rejects Attempt at "Subversive Movement"
The events do not appear to have triggered a more comprehensive military revolt. Defense Minister Vladimir Padrino on Twitter rejected the attempt he called a "subversive movement" to create "panic and terror".
Diosdado Cabello, leader of the socialist party, said most Caracas are quiet and called on supporters of the government to gather in the presidential palace to protect Maduro from a US-backed coup attempt. About a dozen supporters of the government, some of whom drove firearms gathered in the presidential palace, responded to the call.
"It's time to defend the revolution with weapons," said Valentin Santana, head of a militant group, in a video in social media as he swayed an automatic rifle.
In the meantime, Guaidó said he will publish a list of the commander-in-chief in the coming hours to support the uprising.
Putin discusses the uprising with his supreme security organ
Russian President Vladimir Putin has discussed with his supreme security organ the continuing uprising in Venezuela. Putin highlighted the latest developments in Venezuela during his planned meeting with the Security Council, Russian news agencies quoted Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov.
Peskov said the meeting had "paid close attention to the news reports of a coup attempt in this country." He did not elaborate.
Pence: "We are with you!"
US. Vice President Mike Pence tweeted, "We're with you!" Tuesday to the Venezuelans, who go to Guaidó's call for insurrection on the street.
"America will stay with you until freedom and democracy are restored," he added.
The US and dozens of other countries have recognized Guaidó as Venezuela's legal leader, arguing that Maduro's re-election is invalid.
The White House later said it was "on the situation in Venezuela" and hopes for democracy
It It was unclear how much knowledge the Trump administration had in advance of Guaido's plans for Tuesday, but President Trump's national security adviser, John Bolton, initially approved his support.
"The United States stands with the people of Venezuela," Bolton tweeted.