The letter and supporting documents include a timeline of what President Xi Jinping’s government describes as 'violent activities that are aimed to trample the rule of law.'
Yannis Behrakis, a championed photographer, a committed journalist, a loving father and idol to many, passed away after a long battle with cancer.
Reuters says the charge was trumped up to muzzle their reporting into a massacre of Rohingya men.
The two Reuters journalists are saying that they were victims of a police set-up, pointing to testimony from a serving officer who said authorities ordered others to entrap them.
A Reuters survey had forecast November's annual output growth to ease to 2.2%, down from a 4.2% rise in October.
Some held copies of the latest cover of Time magazine featuring the journalists and their families.
Myanmar nationals, the journalists were charged under the draconian state secrets act after meeting police who handed them documents.
During the trial, one whistleblowing police officer told the court how a superior had ordered his men to set up a sting to entrap the reporters -- testimony the judge chose to ignore.
After beating Manchester United in the Champions League, Juventus, spearheaded by Cristiano Ronaldo, will be eager to continue their good form against Empoli.
Clooney says the journalists' families had already submitted a request for their pardon, adding that the president can grant a pardon following consultation with Suu Kyi.
The protesters released black balloons printed with the words "Free Wa Lone and Kyaw Soe Oo".
Approved foreign investment into Myanmar has fallen in 2016 and 2017.
The journalists were investigating the killing of Rohingyas by security forces and civilians.
Black-clad protesters marched with banners, flags and balloons with the faces of the two jailed Reuters journalists - Wa Lone and Kyaw Soe Oo - printed on them.
The Yangon court has been holding hearings since January to decide whether two Reuters reporters are guilty of breaching the colonial-era Official Secrets Act.
Their former teacher Ye Naing Moe, director of Yangon Journalism School, praised both reporters as curious and excellent students who had won multiple awards for stories focusing on the underprivileged and social issues.
Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, and his Reuters colleague, Wa Lone, 32, are facing up to 14 years in prison in Myanmar for allegedly violating the country's colonial-era Official Secrets Act.
Kyaw Soe Oo and his Reuters colleague Wa Lone, 32, are facing up to 14 years in prison for allegedly violating Myanmar's colonial-era Official Secrets Act.
Wa Lone also asserted that he had followed journalistic ethics in his reporting of a massacre of Rohingya Muslims.
Journalists Wa Lone, 32, and Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, were last week charged with breaching the colonial-era Official Secrets Act after six months of pre-trial hearings.
Yangon district judge Ye Lwin charged reporters Wa Lone, 32, and Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, with breaching of the colonial-era Official Secret Act which carries a maximum penalty of 14 years in prison.
The court in Yangon has been holding pre-trial hearings since January to decide whether Wa Lone, 32, and Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, should face charges under the colonial-era Official Secrets Act.
The court in Yangon has been holding hearings since January to decide whether Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, and Wa Lone, 32, should be charged under the colonial-era Official Secrets Act.
After hearing the arguments, the court in Yangon will rule on whether Wa Lone, 32, and Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, will be charged under the colonial-era Official Secrets Act, which carries a maximum penalty of 14 years in prison.