Seven decades after independence, the people of Myanmar are still yearning for the same things — democracy, unity, equality and prosperity.
Do we have press freedom in Myanmar? Yes, we do, but with an invisible line…. When you touch or cross it, you’re finished.
For the past 30 years, DASSK has battled with the country’s military generals. The 2008 military-drafted Constitution still stands in her way.
With the Rakhine crisis strengthening China's hand and limiting Western influence here, the government must plot a new strategic course.
Military and nationalists see violence as threat to country’s sovereignty and religious foundations
The US Secretary of State demonstrated a nuanced understanding of the country’s complex political reality in his handling of the Rakhine issue.
With the latest organized attacks by ARSA in August, trust between Buddhist Arakanese and Muslim Rohingya has been totally destroyed.
The Tatmadaw is still at the epicenter of politics. No understanding of it will prevent world and domestic leaders from achieving their goals.
The Arakan Rohingya Salvation Army positions itself as an ethnic armed group, do other leaders agree?
The misdemeanor of Britain’s foreign secretary is just the tip of the iceberg of bullying of Myanmar by its ex-colonizer.
At stake are not only the lives of the 52 million people, but one of the world’s newest democracies could disappear once again under authoritarian rule.
Daw Aung San Suu Kyi will be forced to rely more and more on China.
Today, public support for the State Counselor is strong domestically, a change from previous months in which critics questioned her govt’s direction.
If the intl community wants to see a stable Myanmar, it needs to help the govt halt the violence in Rakhine and implement Kofi Annan’s recommendations.
Col Keiji Suzuki and Japan’s direct involvement in Myanmar’s independence movement has had far reaching consequences, writes Aung Zaw.