Currently training in Melbourne, Win Hate Oo’s Facebook profile says he is “a Myanmar swimmer who is dreaming about Tokyo 2017.”
The swimmers have been vocal critics of Myanmar in recent weeks.
The Myanmar Olympic Committee did not respond to CNN’s request for comment.
In February, Myanmar seized General Min Aung Hlang, the head of the armed forces, to overthrow the democratically elected government of Aung San Suu Kyi and his National League for Democracy Party and establish a military junta.
The following months have seen ongoing protests against his regime and the rise of a civil disobedience movement involving thousands of blue and white-collar workers with doctors, teachers, civil servants and factory workers on strike aimed at disrupting the economy Have gone And removing the normal.
The security forces have brutally suppressed the protests with a ruthless and systematic crackdown in which police and soldiers have shot people on the streets and arbitrarily detained the alleged opponents.
According to the advocacy group Aid Association of Political Inmates, more than 750 people have died and more than 4,500 people have been arrested since the coup.
On 28 March, UN officials condemned “systematic” attacks on peaceful protesters and called on the international community to “protect the people of Myanmar from atrocity crimes”.
In 2018, a UN fact-finding mission on Myanmar called Min Aung Hing to investigate and in 2017 prosecuted the genocide for his military brutal attack on a Rohingya Muslim minority in Rakhine State.
In his latest Facebook post, Win Het Oo said that he would be “inspired by the ongoing defiance to military rule in Myanmar by an intersection movement that will never be presented.”
Correction: In the previous version of this report, the ranking of Win Het OO on the website of the governing body of swimming is incorrect.