A detailed breakdown of the chapters and articles most likely to be targeted for reform by the government
On March 14, 1952, U Nu became prime minister after leading the Anti-Fascist People’s Freedom League to victory in the country’s first general election.
The NLD had no choice but to force the military to engage with constitutional reform in Parliament
Banning the Thai Raksa Chart party just before the general election struck a blow to opposition parties' chances of defeating parties allied to the military junta.
Myint Soe’s latest installation at the Nawaday Tharlar Art Gallery suggests Myanmar’s charter is a poor recipe for democracy
Estranged from his former Army colleagues, and with his partnership with Daw Aung San Suu Kyi showing signs of strain, the retired general seems to be out in the cold.
On this day 57 years ago, Gen. Ne Win led a coup deposing the elected government of U Nu. He cited calls for a federal state and other signs of national ‘deterioration’ as justification
Three ex-regional chief ministers of Myanmar’s former ruling party who were found to have plundered development funds are still party members.
Lawmakers vote not to extend its term in wake of panel chief U Shwe Mann’s return to politics.
Number of Tatmadaw-appointed lawmakers will decline naturally when Myanmar has politicians who ‘really care’ about the country—spokesman
Purchase funded by monthly contributions from party’s lawmakers
Killers have taken history into their hands on several occasions in the recent past. Some achieved their immediate goals, others didn’t—but history will be their ultimate judge
Opposition lawmakers, the military and officials of the former government have had plenty to say about the NLD’s move to begin charter change.
A look at those articles of the Constitution the NLD is most likely to target for amendment first—and why.
Tatmadaw’s political role safeguards transition to democracy, Sen-Gen. Min Aung Hlaing tells Asahi Shimbun