You are clearly referring to today's announcement holding the elected legislature "in contempt" (of what was not specified). I think we agree that the dictatorial intentions of President Maduro (and, as well of his predecessor) have been visible for a very long time.
Other sources also report requests from the opposition for military intervention to restore constitutional powers. I find this odd in view of Maduro's rather clever (or perhaps merely necessary) use of military leaders to extend the reach of government, giving them both power and the opportunity to enrich themselves through increasingly widespread corruption - all with no evident limiting counterforces. In such circumstances it's hard to imagine anything useful coming from the current crop of Venezuelan military leaders. They have as much personal interest in the present game as does the former bus driver Maduro.
The many pronouncements issued by Maduro are almost comical - if one ignores the awful and sometimes tragic consequences for the Venezuelan people.
I read that even the Cuban indentured labor medical force, induced presumably by the prospect of a better life than at home, is headed back to their socialist paradise in Cuba. This exacerbates an already difficult situation arising from shortages of electrical power, medicines and other needed materials.
Frankly I find it amazing that the Venezuelan people have not already risen up to overthrow their government. Possibly as a result of the inequities of the past, there remain sufficient credulous beneficiaries of the "Bolivarian Revolution" to prevent or delay that.
I hope the United States continues to stay out of this mess. Perhaps we can ask the Canadians to help out when the economy shuts down completely. They are very polite, and their PM Justin Trudeau appears ( from his eulogy of Fidel) to be inspired by Socialist Dictators.