It is time to ask some questions about why journalists in Burma continue to face arbitrary arrests for attempting to do their jobs.
The cancellation of by-elections slated for later this year is an ominous sign from an election commission chairman whose independence was already suspect.
By pursuing national causes ranging from land rights to ethnic reconciliation, Burma’s university student unions have lost sight of their primary purpose: ensuring students’ rights.
Well into the fourth year of Myanmar’s reforms, a major question remains: Can the country develop its economy on an egalitarian basis?
After decades of armed conflict, government and ethnic Karenni medics team up to provide health care to impoverished communities in eastern Burma.
Universities seem to be systematically discouraging women from pursuing many leadership roles, and it’s a great loss for our country’s overall development.
The real lessons from the census were the blithe indifference by UNFPA and the Burmese government to the potential for violence the census could spark.
Myanmar will need the cooperation of its cronies if the country is to overcome the so-called “resource curse” and reduce economic inequality.
The government and Myanmar’s ethnic armed rebel groups will both need to make sacrifices if the country is to achieve a lasting peace.
An electoral system of proportional representation for Myanmar is being wrongly vilified by some political stakeholders who would benefit from its implementation.
For more than 50 years, Myanmar’s generals have mistakenly believed that only with the military in charge could the country be stable.
Myanmar is a market where opportunity lurks behind every challenge, a lesson telecommunications players would do well to heed as the country’s mobile revolution unfolds.
Friday’s release of 91 children and young people by the Myanmar military is a welcome step, but child recruitment remains ongoing and persistent.
Ethnically aligned political parties say proposals to change the country’s electoral system are not in their best interest.
President Thein Sein’s government can and must act to stop the acts of sexual violence committed by Tatmadaw soldiers in Burma’s ethnic states.
Washington should be posing the same tough questions that Burmese journalists now sentenced to 10 years in prison for their reporting have dared to ask.