The two sides will meet on Dec. 22 to try to reach a deal on a nationwide cease-fire.
Opposition lawmakers have blasted him for not following through on parliament’s approval to hold discussions on constitutional reform.
Rights groups denounce the legislation as discriminatory.
The pledge would address those not receiving treatment from foreign donors.
His statement comes ahead of six-leader talks on charter reform.
Lawmakers say the meeting could bolster reforms despite military opposition to constitutional amendments.
But Kachin rebels say the training center was ‘carefully targeted.’
They say the move aimed to force rebel groups to the negotiating table.
Kachin sources say the bombardment targeted an officer training center.
He says amendments must be approved by the new parliament.
They want parliament to amend the law they say will curtail academic freedom.
A clause that prohibits Aung San Suu Kyi from running for president ‘makes no sense,’ he says.
It cites legal threats and a lack of adequate compensation or means for livelihood.
The government must manage the military’s transition to greater civilian participation, he says.
The plight of the Muslim minority group is a ‘serious humanitarian issue,’ he says.
The move comes days ahead of a visit by US President Barack Obama.
The case will be the first under the country’s new Media Law.