Myanmar’s military regime is following a familiar playbook after seizing power and overturning democracy.
World’s largest democracy sends mixed signals with its ambiguous stance on the military regime in Myanmar.
Appearance by Russian official at Armed Forces Day event raises eyebrows and stirs dismay; arms sales are part of the agenda.
ASEAN’s failure to act in the face of atrocities in Myanmar makes a mockery of its promise to promote regional peace and prosperity.
While China takes a more careful approach, Moscow senses a geostrategic opportunity and is giving the junta its full backing.
Even small transactions can result in criminal charges for those involved as sanction enforcement becomes more aggressive.
There is plenty of blame to go around, and all involved share a responsibility to resolve the crisis.
A former Australian ambassador argues that the lessons of history and the changes in Myanmar society show the junta can’t win in the long run.
The 2021 coup ignores the trauma and human cost of previous military regimes.
Bangkok should back efforts by Malaysia, Singapore and Indonesia and push ASEAN to play a direct role in addressing the disastrous situation in Myanmar, ex-Thai FM says.
The soldiers crushing anti-regime protests across Myanmar are only repeating the abuse carried out in ethnic-minority areas for decades, argues David Scott Mathieson.
The arrival of President Joe Biden should boost regional Southeast Asia’s development, not drag members into disputes with China, argues Kavi Chongkittavorn.
The giant neighbor to the north has been meddling in Myanmar’s affairs for generations despite the official line.
Now forced to work undercover, Myanmar’s news media continue to expose the regime’s crimes for the world to see, while inspiring those at home to resist the dictatorship.
If Beijing and Washington are to find common ground and help bring peace and stability to Myanmar, the upcoming meeting in Alaska would be the logical place to start.