OPINION
editorial
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Where is the Red Cross? There has been no indication that the International Red Cross is using its influence to request access to political prisoners from the Letpadan student protests.

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The More Things Change… After violent crackdowns on student protests in Burma, many are no doubt wondering whether the country’s much vaunted political reforms are back to square one.

Commentary
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Amid a Fragile Peace, Uncertainty and Enduring Scars Tamalar Paw and Thar Doh are desperate to see peace in their ethnic Karen State—more so, they say, than those tasked with achieving it.

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In Thein Sein’s BBC Interview, the Apology That Never Was With the public still angry over police brutality against students protesting northwest of Rangoon, Burma’s President Thein Sein misses a chance to make amends.

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Suu Kyi, Singapore and the Ties That Bind Singapore's first prime minister, Lee Kuan Yew, has died. In this 2013 article, Editor-in-Chief Aung Zaw reflects on the enduring ties between Burma and Singapore.

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A Shadow of Deceit Hangs Over Info Ministry A curious shadow sheds light on the ethical moorings of a ministry that makes a point of lecturing Burma’s young press corps on scrupulous journalism.

contributor
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The Lady’s Predicament Aung San Suu Kyi has sacrificed her credibility to court the military and the USDP, with no quid pro quo to show for her compromises.

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Burma’s Military Milestone Far from a cause for celebration, Burma’s 70th Armed Forces Day was a salient reminder of the military’s failure to reform.

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Old Laws, Same Military Recent repression in Myanmar is being directed by the military, which retains control of the laws and institutions it used to dismantle past pro-democracy movements.

Cartoon
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Behind the Mask of Authority