As the Myanmar crisis enters its third year, young people are living in extremes. While some take up arms, others just want to live normal lives.
New research identifies companies from around a dozen countries—many of which are from the West—that have contributed to the country’s arms industry.
The discovery connects the family to ongoing criminal proceedings, while also raising questions about involvement in other illicit activity.
Up to 80 people have been killed, local celebrities and civilians among them, after the junta dropped four bombs on a celebration in Kachin State.
A year since the coup, a return to their old lives seems a distant prospect for the thousands of ordinary people who took up arms to fight for democracy.
Meth seizures out of the Golden Triangle are at an all-time high, as opportunistic drug lords threaten to turn the area into a narcostate.
Citizens stayed at home en masse to protest Myanmar’s military junta, as major cities across the country were turned into ghost towns.
Some of the victims’ hands were tied when their bodies were found in a Myanmar village, locals said.
Footage showed a truck ramming into the crowd in Myanmar, in an act being compared to terrorist incidents in Nice and London.
With tensions rising in alleged military-linked factories, major fashion brands are cutting ties—but at what cost to the mostly female workforce?
The immense suffering after the Myanmar coup has led to feelings of helplessness for those watching from afar.
Volunteers have played a key role during Myanmar’s pandemic as the country deals with health and political crises.