U Htoo Chit remembers the late Thai politician and activist Kraisak Choonhavan, who for many years championed the rights of Myanmar laborers and refugees in Thailand.
Women in Myanmar make invaluable contributions to peacekeeping and conflict resolution, and their participation in the peace process increases the chances it will succeed.
Political structures, constitutions and peace processes cannot confer dignity or legitimacy; those things come from people’s attitudes toward, and trust in, one another.
Thant Myint-U offers a unique perspective on developments in Myanmar in recent decades in a book that blends history with personal recollection.
Recent defunding has eroded decades of gains in disease control made by donor-supported initiatives; those planning COVID-19 responses should learn from past successes.
EU Ambassador to Myanmar Kristian Schmidt explains why we must respond to COVID-19 by coming closer together, rather than cutting ourselves off from the world.
Marking World Press Freedom Day amid the COVID-19 pandemic, it’s more important than ever to acknowledge the role of the media in subjecting decision-makers to scrutiny.
A growing number of Korean enterprises are making corporate social responsibility an integral part of their investment in Myanmar.
Daw Aung San Suu Kyi’s defense of Myanmar in The Hague helped define genocide as a crime deserving of international attention in a way the great powers have seldom done.
The grim struggle between the Myanmar military and the AA follows an ancient pattern as old as human conflict, and civilians are paying the price.
The COVID-19 pandemic is a wakeup call for the world to reassess its governance systems and priorities. The pandemic has already given the world five bitter lessons.
Bo Kyi spent eight years in a Myanmar prison, including a year in solitary confinement, for political activism. He has some advice to help get us through our COVID-19 isolation.
The COVID-19 pandemic is a powerful reminder of our interconnectedness, and in both Korea and Myanmar, it may serve to promote national unity and advance the peace process.
Myanmar’s military is not the only force with the discipline to take on COVID-19, as doctors, nurses and journalists work on the frontlines to protect the lives of citizens.
The aid industry as we know it may be one of the many victims of the coronavirus pandemic. At minimum, globalization has taken a big hit; protectionism is back—with a vengeance.