7 Days Daily Newspaper Myanmar

Myanmar 7 days a day

Vol: 17, No.: 17. 7 Day. " The Global New Light of Myanmar" Thursday, June 7, 2018. and now works as chief photographer for the newspaper Union Daily.

United Nations Special Rapporteur on Human Rights in Myanmar Yanghee Lee. Download - Read - 7 July 18.


Even though my mum and dad were uneducated, they could teach me a good habits of it. It was in my father's interest to read papers that were inaccessible to the peasantry at the time. For my mum, she was fortunate enough to read works by Maha Swe, P.Moe Nin and other renowned authors.

I think this is how my fervent desire to study reading literature, magazines and papers has developed since the early days of my youth. Since the daily papers barely arrived in our little Wakema, we had to study the old papers that had been taken by those who came from the Yangon area.

The Rangoon Daily, which was released in November 1946 but was discontinued in June 1972, was the newspaper we mainly used. Kyae-ni-Daily " or the "Red Star Daily", an eveningmap. I was only nine years old at the age of nine and the Kyae-ni Daily became my favorite.

No one can ignore the fact that a newspaper is nothing more than a "mirror of an epoch". It is also pictorially referred to as the voice of a state or a population. Daily newspapers are the portal that provide information on healthcare, education and other important issues issued by the state.

Similarly, they are the platform on which the voice of the nation can be listened to and the wishes of the nation can be communicated to the state. The World Book Encyclopedia (N.O.) says that handwritten newsletters in places of interest were probably the first papers. Acta Diurna (Daily Events), which began in Rome in 59B, was the first known daily newspaper.

C. Ti-pao, the world's first newspaper to be produced, was a newsletter in China named Dibao (Ti-pao). The first newspaper in Myanmar has been recorded as having been released in English. The Moulmain Chronicle was released in Mawlamyine on March 3, 1836. During the Myanmar monarchy, the newspaper Yadanarbon Nay-pyi-taw was edited under the leadership of the Myanmar Emperor.

The book was released on April 22, 1874 in Mandalay under King Mindon of the later Konbaung dynasty. So many newspapers followed the creation of the old newspaper Moulmain Chronicle - "Myanmar Thandaw Sint" in 1869, "Myanmar Thadin-sar" in 1872, "The book was issued by the UK government in 1873, "Myanamr Ah-swe" in 1865, "Zabu Kyet-tha-yay" in 1895, "Taing-lone Zabu" in 1895, "Hanthawady" in 1897 and "Maha Bodhi" in 1902.

The YMBA (Young Men Buddhist Association) members of the YMBA newspaper "Thuria" was released before the First World War on July 4, 1911. "The newspaper Myanma Alin was even issued in 1914, when the First World War broke out. Even during the Second World War, the publication of the papers did not stop.

They were Bama Khit, Myanma Alin, Thuryia, Dawei Daily, Kambawza, Greater Asia, Mandalay Thuryia and Taing Chit. In the postwar and early years, the newspaper was issued in Myanmar, English, Mandarin, Hindi and even ethnical script. Areas where the journals were distributed were Mawlamyine, Mandalay, Dawei, Yangon, Thonze, Sittway and Pakokku.

Most of the contributions, however, were released and circulated in Yangon and Mandalay. Newspapers for young people, college and high school have also been made. The publisher Daw Ma Ma Khin edited the newspaper "Kyaung Thar" (The Student) on January 18, 1940. Kalay Thadin-sar" (the children's newspaper) was created under the slogan "For Ko Khway and Ma Khway who will make the Burma of the future" after the restoration of independenc...

During the Burma Socialist Programme Party (government) we had two British daily newspapers: Working People's Daily and the Guardian and the four daily newspapers of Myanmar: okethar Pyithu Nayzin, Kyay-mon, Botataung, Myanma Alin and Hanthawady. Editorial offices and essays only had to help with governance and the readership was sick and tired of stereotypical messages andes.

Among the reform that took form after the takeover of democracy are the lifting of media censure, the authorisation to publish daily newspapers and the creation of literature federations. Today we can read various types of newspaper, among them private and state one.

In the Mirror Daily (Kyemon) edition of March 30, 2018, we learned that the Ministry of Information has already released 44 journals - 37 private journals and 7 department journals. The Straits Times, New York Times, Myanmar Times and China Daily- are four private journals in English.

Myanmar papers include Standand Time, Khit Thit, Democracy Today, 7 Day Daily, Daily Eleven, The Voice Daily, Pyidaungsu Daily, Myanamr Times, Myanmar Thandaw Sint, The Vitoria and Abendzeitung. In addition, it publishes papers and magazines in ethnical tongues such as Kachin, Kayah, Kayin, Chin, Mon, Rakhine.

Today, all three state daily newspapers are slowly evolving in shape and content in tandem with private newspapers and appear in a new look and lifestyle with many interesting histories. All of them do their best to take readers' contentment into account and at the same time serve as a link between the state and the population.

With regard to the state securities, they really are the bridge between the state and the nation and focus on what the administration wants to communicate to the population. Quite the opposite, private documents are the voice of the population. The newspaper plays a decisive part in the audio-visual sector and is considered the third most important column in many states.

After the ups and downs in the publishing sector, high operational costs have pushed many newspaper businesses out of the market. A number of the most affected newspaper companies have experienced particular difficulties in distributing their publications and are facing growing rivalry from various forms of digital medium. We cannot keep away from the press in this era of science or modernity.

They' ve become so much a part of our life that the first thing many folks do after getting up in the mornings is to read the newspaper. We' re going for the paperwork before our windows are fully open. Had there been no newspaper, we would have no way to know more about what is happening in the global arena.

Let our paperwork be wealthy! We welcome new documents!

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