A chronology of relations between China and Burma from 1949 to today.
The meeting was ‘a step toward the next meetings,’ says UNFC secretary Khu Oo Reh.
The men made the accusation that the madrasas were operating as mosques, without official permission.
The planning and finance minister says the purchase of 1,000 new buses for US$56 million was arranged with the help of the Chinese ambassador.
In Rangoon’s High Court, U Nay La requests an arrest warrant for suspect Aung Win Khaing be issued in Naypyidaw, where he was last seen.
China has reportedly offered to step in as the two countries address the fate of tens of thousands of displaced Rohingya.
The Hanthawaddy U Win Tin Foundation clinic, which provides free medical services to former political prisoners, closes due to financial constraints.
LNDP chairman U Shwe Min alleges that the KIA has killed and buried six Lisu people over the past two years.
UN agency says government’s plan to move displaced Rohingya Muslims into new villages could ‘create further tensions.’
Lawmakers said they brought the proposal forward to ask the government how they would address YBS bus drivers’ misconduct.
The Burma Army described the three victims—two Shan and one Bamar—as TNLA soldiers, but locals say that they were not members of the armed group.
The chairman of Shwe Thukha Microcredit Association says the firm will ask borrowers to give back the money so it can repay the regional government.
A signboard declaring the structure the ‘Gen Aung San Bridge’ reportedly went up before dawn, despite local opposition to the name.
Members of bill and public accounts committees urge Rangoon govt to investigate billion kyat losses in previous business dealings.
Maj-Gen Zaw Win announces he will step down starting in May, after serving nearly four years in the position.