Daw Aung San Suu Kyi will be forced to rely more and more on China.
The term ‘Rohingya’ has become one of the most controversial words in Myanmar politics today.
This week, The Irrawaddy discusses the struggle to control the Rakhine conflict on the ground and in the media.
The UN urges Myanmar authorities to end violence that has forced some 400,000 people to flee to Bangladesh.
Arakanese political commentator Aung Myo Oo contemplates why ethnic Arakanese in Rakhine harbor animosity against aid organizations.
With violence raging in Rakhine State’s Maungdaw District, reporter Moe Myint shares what he saw and heard on a recent trip.
Police open a case against self-identifying Rohingya U Shwe Maung—a former USDP lawmaker—under Myanmar’s Counter-Terrorism Law.
Self-identifying Rohingya villagers from the Shwe Zar village tract say that they want to keep living with Rakhine Buddhists in peace.
António Guterres said that the issues faced by Muslims in Rakhine State “are becoming an undeniable factor in regional destabilization.”
‘This is approval that decisive actions can be taken against terrorist organizations in clearance operations,’ said a police major.
Youngest Nobel Peace Prize winner says ‘world is waiting.’
Myanmar government and military complain about misinforming photographs.
The Rohingya refugees have fled to Bangladesh, pressuring the scarce resources of aid agencies and communities already helping in the area.
Myanmar faces mounting criticism over human rights violations.
Wade’s book is a useful and somewhat controversial contribution to the ongoing debate over the conflict that is tearing Rakhine State apart, writes Lintner.