Guaido claimed on Friday that Maduro can no longer "finance political blackmail" as a means of retaining power due, in part, to the influence of foreign governments that have thrown their influence behind the 35-year-old opposition leader as the interim president of the beleaguered South American nation as well as the hyperinflation of its economic collapse.
"They are isolated, alone," remarked Guaido referring to Maduro and his cabinet, adding, "they are falling apart day by day," cited by Reuters.
Guaido, who declared on January 23 that he would oust Maduro and run the nation until new elections could take place, made his comments from the northeastern Anzoategui state, in the city of Lecheria, at rallies over the weekend.
Guaido, who leads the opposition-controlled National Assembly in Caracas, has offered military members amnesty from prosecution upon their allegiance to Maduro's overthrow, according to reports.
Guaido has countered that Maduro's hold on power is slipping, pointing to western sanctions against state-run oil company PDVSA and several high-profile banks in the country.
"Diplomatic pressure has worked, the economic pressure and the pressure on assets have worked," Guaido asserted on Friday, cited by Reuters.