Many Burmese feel New Delhi’s engagement lags behind Beijing’s—in the geopolitical game, China is ahead of India in Burma.
Editorial and Opinion
By pressuring victims of abuse to negotiate financial settlements rather than push for legal action, the MNHRC fails to protect the fundamental rights of Burma’s citizens.
Burmese citizens wish the new administration considerable success, following a sluggish first 100 days.
Since the early 1990s, crony-run companies have exploited the country’s resources and made away with funds from govt coffers, leaving the people in poverty.
China should grasp that green-lighting the multi-billion dollar dam project in Burma would cost Aung San Suu Kyi her claims to leadership.
Regular and focused messaging has so far been missing from President Htin Kyaw’s government, which needs to set out its policies and broader aims.
On World Press Freedom Day, we laud great progress but note that true freedom of the press has yet to be achieved in Burma.
March 30 was the day that Burma, formerly beleaguered by military rule, saw its first democratically elected government since 1962 sworn into office.
Senior General Min Aung Hlaing has promised the military will abide by the results of the election. The nation can’t afford otherwise.
We do not encourage viewing this site in this width. Please increase the size of your window.