As the military brazenly guns down its own citizens in ever-larger numbers, activists are finding new ways to resist.
With most internet access cut, one Frontier reporter struggles to keep their Ayeyarwady Region village informed while dictating stories to editors in Yangon by phone.
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Bankers say they are facing threats of nationalisation or forced reopening as the military regime grapples with an industry-wide strike, but a lack of physical cash also looms as a potential crisis point.
It was the latest of three fires to hit the cramped and squalid camps in the last four days, sending some 20,000 fleeing, officials said.
The $1.5 billion hydropower dam, the Shan State-based Shweli-3 project, was a 671-megawatt project in Shan State that was still in its early stages of development.
Residents say life has become too terrifying to stay in Yangon, where martial law has been declared over six townships and police and soldiers have begun pulling people from their homes and forcing them to clear roads at gunpoint.
Despite a bloody crackdown in the Yangon factory suburb and a max exodus of migrant workers, residents say they will continue their protests until the military is overthrown.
The ousted civilian leader's lawyer called the allegations "groundless and illogical", and said most people in Myanmar will not believe them.
The parents of the 16-year-old, who was on her way to buy vegetables, tried frantically for six hours to get her to a hospital not run by the institution responsible for shooting her in the head, but ultimately couldn't.