Gambia is suing Myanmar over allegations of genocide against the Rohingya people.
Loyalists stage rallies while some question Myanmar's strategy of denial of well-documented atrocities.
Police arrest two Chinese in Kachin for displaying Chinese flags and signs.
Official admits the ARSPHR’s electric lines were shut down, describing the connection as “unlawful.”
Major General Tun Myat Naing’s wife is the daughter of the speaker of Rakhine state parliament.
The Myanmar Army announced plans to enter Mon territory but didn’t follow agreed terms, Mon leaders say.
Refugee commissioner Mahbub Alam Talukder describes HRW report as “all-out false.”
The government military denies residents’ claim it fired the mortars that hit Mrauk-U town’s Ale Zay quarter.
Ethnic groups at war with the Myanmar army support the case against Myanmar, while some others back the country.
The commission says it will only investigate in the unlikely event that the army judges its own troops guilty.
The Arakan Army says indiscriminate firing on villages by the national army is the main factor displacing civilians.
Student Myat Thura Tun suffered torture during a 45-day involuntary stint on a bamboo fishing raft.
The trial comes as the country faces heavy international scrutiny over the 2017 crackdown in Rakhine state.
Military spokesman Brigadier General Zaw Min Tun says Myanmar has neither used nor stored chemical weapons.
The suggestion comes as Myanmar gears up to defend itself on genocide charges at the International Court of Justice.
Myanmar’s army views the Arakan Army as illegal, so its won’t trade captives.
Paul Reichler sees copious evidence of intent to ‘destroy the Rohingya’ backing Gambian case.
Legal proceedings filed by Gambia allege Myanmar is trying to exterminate the Rohingya and other minority groups
Zaw Win, a critic of government, gets two years in prison with hard labor on defamation-related charges.
The four get four years in jail for interacting with an illegal group.
The International Court of Justice will hold public hearings on the genocide case on Dec. 10-12.
Critics says the ruling is the result of the military's involvement in politics.
Villagers blame the government military, which denies responsibility.
Residents say they fear beatings by soldiers looking for Arakan Army supporters.
The Muslim refugees said they were sailing for Malaysia in search of better lives.
Activists say Myanmar’s leader is being sued because she failed to speak out against the military’s actions against the minority group.
Tourists coming from China eat and stay only at restaurants and hotels selected by their guides, and shun local attractions charging entrance fees.
Thuzar Aye was told she could get a better paying job in China, but was sold to an older man.
Local officials and residents fear an influx of settlers from China and vices such as gambling.
Ethnic Salones say the expansion of pearl farms to their islands would wipe out their seafaring livelihoods.