A poem: To all the men and women who sing change change change Mee-ahn mar–we never heard of you before.
In its rush to jump on the Burma investment bandwagon, the U.S. is actually exploring working with Burma’s army.
Burma’s Muslims are caught in a cross-fire between Chinese and Western investment.
Emphasis, as always, added.
Cognitive dissonance aside, Buddhists — including monks — take up arms against Muslims in Burma while the government stands by.
Aung San Suu Kyi’s tremendous skills as an opposition leader don’t necessarily translate to presidential politics.
Burma — from its president to its Nobel laureate — has failed to address Buddhist violence in its Rakhine state against Muslim Rohingyas.
The U.S. government has decided to lift the economic and diplomatic pressure that made reform in Burma possible.
A prominent Burma activist takes the Nobel laureate to task.
Walden Bello journeys through Burma’s changing political landscape.
She may be biding her time, but Aung San Suu Kyi has yet to forcefully advocate for them.
President Thein Sein has a long way to go to win the trust of the West, as well as his own people.
Has Obama had any significant progressive foreign policy successes?
The dissident, like the plant, does not kowtow to the sky.
Burma’s President Thein Sein seems to think a veneer of democracy is enough to get sanctions lifted.