The woes of war in western Myanmar have been exacerbated by Cyclone Mocha, with already-struggling residents saying they have still received no assistance, and even accusing the military of launching fresh attacks during the storm.
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Britain today condemned "bullying" by Myanmar’s military government after the country's ambassador to London was ousted in an extraordinary diplomatic coup after calling for the release of Aung San Suu Kyi.
While boycotts targeting regime-compliant businesses gain momentum, some Myanmar tycoons and foreign investors are reluctant to burn bridges with the military.
The body representing the ousted civilian government says it has gathered 180,000 pieces of evidence showing rights abuses by the Tatmadaw including torture and extrajudicial killings.
A health sector strike and an uneven public boycott of coronavirus jabs under the military regime has made even Myanmar’s modest vaccination goals seem delusional.
Activists daub roadways with red paint to protest against the bloody crackdown on protests, as an online drive to finance the resistance nears $10 million.
The fallout from the February 1 coup has left the economy reeling, with far-reaching disruption to businesses and an inability to plan for the future. Frontier spoke to six business leaders on the steps they are taking to survive and what needs to happen for Myanmar to avoid economic calamity.
Anti-coup demonstrators in Myanmar decorated boiled eggs on Sunday, as Pope Francis in his Easter message expressed solidarity with the country's youth.
A Frontier reporter who was shot on March 27 recounts the growing brutality of security forces in Myanmar’s second-largest city and their efforts to stop anyone trying to document their bloody crackdowns.
Arguing against calls for foreign companies to halt operations that benefit the Tatmadaw, Total's CEO said the French energy giant has a duty not to cut power production that millions of people and hospitals depend on.