The latest eruption of hostilities occurs as parts of the state grapple with an internet service shutdown by the government.
The Arakan Army says government forces used choppers to ‘randomly bomb’ mountains near a Rakhine village.
Original 27 were arrested after a skirmish on suspicion of helping the AA.
Some also call for the resignation of UN top leadership for mishandling the ethnic cleansing of the Rohingya in 2017.
Nay Zar Htun faces charges for a court protest aimed at winning her brother’s release.
Than Maung Chae left his village in April after receiving the anonymous threat and was murdered six days after he returned in June.
The elderly suffer atrocities at the Myanmar Army’s hands and poor treatment from the humanitarian community.
The Buddha Dhamma Prahita Foundation was outlawed last year, but observers say shutting it down could foment public unrest.
Panel’s chairman says he does not know if report due in September will be made public.
UN resident coordinator’s office confirms that letter was sent.
Former Inspector General Khalid Abu Bakar defends delay in probing camp that held graves of Rohingya and Bangladeshis.
Government forces and the Arakan Army both deny responsibility for the shooting, which sent five including a nine-year-old boy to a hospital.
A survivor of the shootings rejects the Commission's findings, though, saying soldiers fired on detainees unlawfully.
After being arrested for non-immigration related violations, they were discovered to be in the country illegally and charged with breaking immigration laws.
Myo Nyunt Than was being investigated in connection with the death of jailed protester Tun Myint Win, who authorities said had died of a 'fever.'
Monks looking after civilians sheltering there had feared they might panic at the sight of uniformed troops coming into the camp.
Separately, 38 Myanmar nationals were rescued in a possible trafficking case, officials said.
Row emerges as leaked ASEAN report predicts half a million Rohingya refugees will return to Myanmar in two years.
They say that ethnic army soldiers are hiding among the displaced civilians sheltering there.
Rakhine political leaders and NGOs meanwhile say that many in Rakhine have given up on political parties and prefer armed action.
Tun Myint Win had been jailed for protesting against a Chinese-backed cement factory in Mandalay, and died on June 5.
Three still held face charges from the May 15 protest against a Chinese-backed cement works in which company vehicles were set on fire.
Meanwhile, a Southeast Asian rights group calls for humanitarian access to civilians trapped by clashes in Rakhine.
Meanwhile, two Sapar Htar villagers injured on Sunday by mortar fire die in hospital, bringing the number killed to six.
Mortar fire kills and injures civilians taking shelter in a monastery, as clashes spread to Rakhine's Minbya township.
Nations are making progress in dealing with people who have no citizenship from any state, U.N. officials say.
Witnesses reject the army’s account of the May 2 shooting of detained villagers in Kyauk Tan village.
The Ministry of Home Affairs is ordered to prosecute Wirathu after a warrant is issued for his arrest.
Hundreds rally to support the monk, notorious for anti-Muslim hate speech.
One analyst says the decision could harm the Myanmar Army’s already poor international reputation.