As she leads Myanmar’s legal team to the ICJ, Daw Aung San Suu Kyi returns to the international spotlight, playing a new role: defender of the national interest.
Supporters of State Counselor hold rallies in cities, towns across Myanmar to show solidarity as she leads the country’s defense against genocide charges at the ICJ.
Daw Aung San Suu Kyi arrives in Netherlands with legal team to fight genocide case at ICJ; contrary to expectations, delegation does not include military officers.
FACTBOX: A look at the genocide case against Myanmar at the UN’s highest court as State Counselor Daw Aung San Suu Kyi prepares to lead the country’s legal defense.
The leader of Myanmar’s Catholics, Cardinal Charles Bo, has called on the international community not to punish the entire nation for crimes against the Rohingya.
Senior General Min Aung Hlaing says the military must maintain its grip on politics to ensure stability.
Two military officers are included in a new Special Unit on International Criminal Justice formed to help defend Myanmar against genocide charges at the ICJ in The Hague.
Prominent figures back Daw Aung San Suu Kyi’s attempt to challenge Rohingya genocide charges at the International Court of Justice.
Court martial of soldiers accused of violating military’s rules of engagement in Aug. 2017 clash with ARSA in northern Rakhine State’s Gutar Pyin Village begins Tuesday.
The State Counselor has achieved broad support—including from the army—for her decision to defend Myanmar over the Rohingya case at the ICJ; but is it mission impossible?
President U Win Myint invites military leaders, state/regional chief ministers and Union-level officials to discuss ICJ prosecution, other issues at meeting in Naypyitaw.
The military says it will fully cooperate with Daw Aung San Suu Kyi when she heads to The Hague to contest Rakhine State genocide charges.
Domestic reform is necessary to establish Myanmar as a rights-respecting nation.
Responding to international efforts to prosecute Myanmar over the Rohingya crisis, government spokesman says country’s image ‘severely damaged’.
International Criminal Court agrees to investigate whether the actions that drove 700,000 Rohingya to flee to Bangladesh amount to a crime against humanity.