Opposition leader Guaido, who declared himself president last week in a challenge to incumbent incumbent Nicolás Maduro, urged his followers to take to the streets when the court's chief judge announced the restrictions on Twitter late Tuesday.
The crisis exacerbated the country when Guaido called on the demonstrators to demand the powerful Venezuelan military. Defectors of the Venezuelan army have also called on the United States to provide weapons and advance the opposition.
On Tuesday, the country's Attorney General announced that Guaido, the leader of the democratically elected Venezuelan National Assembly, was under investigation. Despite the fact that Members of Parliament can not normally be prosecuted.
Guaido has not yet responded formally to the Investigations of the Attorney General or the Supreme Court.
US security advisor John Bolton warned the Venezuelan authorities against further action against Guaido, which Washington recognizes as the country's legitimate president. Bolton said there would be "serious consequences" if Guaido did damage. Maduro says he is ready to negotiate with international opposition negotiators, but excludes new elections "src-mini =" // cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/1
Russia praised President Maduro's "openness to dialogue" after the embattled leader agreed to sit down with his country's opposition.
Maduro earlier said he was prepared to talk to the opposition – but ruled out new presidential elections by 2025, according to excerpts from an interview published by Russian state news agency RIA-Novosti on Wednesday.
Maduro re-elected to a six-year term last year, and although he claimed the elections were fair, international observers questioned their legitimacy.
Heavy economic clashes put Maduro under pressure
Guaido declared himself president After the deadly protests against Maduro, which has presided over one of the worst economic collapses in recent times, despite Venezuela's largest oil reserves Owns the world. Many of the demonstrators who talked to CNN said they were driven by hunger.
At least 40 Venezuelans have died in protests over recent demonstrations and more than 800 have been arrested, the United Nations Human Rights Office said Tuesday. CNN can not independently check the death toll, and Maduro's government has not published any official figures.
Maduro has accused Guaido and US President Donald Trump of planning a coup to oust him from power.
In a series of news posted on social media Wednesday, Maduro directly called on US citizens to stop the Trump administration from turning Venezuela into a "Vietnam in Latin America." He also accused Washington of targeting Venezuela to steal the country's oil wealth.
"We are a people of peace with a solid democracy," said Maduro. "I want respectful relationships with all the United States … I ask for peace and respect."
Maduro blames the US for the acute food shortage, rising unemployment and massive hyperinflation that has wiped out the savings in his country.
However, economists point to years of economic mismanagement as a more likely cause. Maduro and his predecessor Hugo Chavez funded huge and ultimately unsustainable social programs and price-control policies to drive the country towards socialism, blocking political opponents and eliminating the opposition.
Global actors weigh in
The Guaido government has called on the international community to lend their support to end Maduro's dictatorship, establish a transitional government, and hold democratic elections as soon as possible.
The White House has been one of the loudest supporters of Guaido since the beginning of the crisis, alongside a handful of democracies across Europe and Latin America.
China – Venezuela's main creditor – and Russia and Turkey are behind Maduro.
On Monday, the White House intensified its attempts to push Maduro by putting Caracas' top asset: its oil wealth with sanctions against the Venezuelan state oil company Petroleos de Venezuela, SA
The Trump The government has none Options to tackle the crisis are excluded, including military actions. Speculation was fueled in part after Bolton had seen on Monday a yellow notepad with the words "5000 soldiers to Colombia".
It is not clear if this is the case was a slip-up or a Machiavellist to intimidate the Maduro regime. In any case, the Colombian Foreign Minister said in a statement on Monday he was unaware of the thoughts behind Bolton's notes.
The story has been updated to correct the spelling of Juan Guaido's name.
 CNN's Stefano Pozzebon reports from Caracas. Sheena McKenzie and Josh Berlinger wrote in London and Hong Kong, respectively. Hande Atay Alam, Mitchell McCluskey, Mary Ilyushina, Nathan Hodge, Nick Paton Walsh and Ray Sanchez also contributed to the report.