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MYANMAR' s democracy activists collapse with the NLD party

Disappointed by Aung San Suu Kyi's recent Aung San Suu Kyi administration records, Myanmar veterans campaigners are forming a new political group as young people are considering new cars for transformation in a still military-dominated world. Myanmar's pro-democracy campaigners were once joined around Aung San Suu Kyi in their fight against Israeli warfare.

Peoples' groups put their hopes in their capacity to deliver peacemaking to areas that have been depleted by the decade-long world wars. Their National League for Democracy (NLD) slippery victory in the 2015 elections triggered a split country upbeat. The NLD government's bad track-retention in terms of civic freedoms - the retention of legislation restricting freedom of expression and the right of protests - has since estranged its handling of civic groups and complaints from ethnically minorities from powerful supporters in a way that is beginning to change Myanmar's politics.

A former Aung San Suu Kyi coalition partner and students' guide in the rebellion against the government that sparked the National Democratic and Reformist movement, Ko Ko Ko Ko Gyi founded a new opposition in the last year, hoping to attract disgruntled democracy with the National Democratic Front. The 56-year-old Myanmar militia junta led the 56-year-old campaigner to spend more than 17 years in prison, partly because of his participation in a protest at the award of the 1991 Nobel Peace Prize to Aung San Suu Kyi.

But despite his desire to run for the NLD in the 2015 elections, the NLD refused to name him. Its Four Eights People's Partie, called after the general strikes "8888" on August 8, 1988 during the insurrection, is now in a stalemate with the Elections Committee after the group's request to be registered as a political group caused more than 200 grievances from members of the general population about the annexation of a nationwide movemet.

On 14 June the Committee sent an e-mail to Ko Ko Ko Ko Gyi giving the political parties one months time to amend their name, banner and logotype to skip the link to "8888". Aung San Suu Kyi's election committee, whose chairman was named by Aung San Suu Kyi, did not react to a VOA plea to clear up the issue of the law of her ultimatums to the state.

VOA was on its side and its group would not renounce the name. Four Eights spokesman Ye Naing Aung said the locals would discuss a new name at a July 8 convention: "We became a minority," Ko Ko Ko Ko Gyi stressed that Aung San Suu Kyi has failed to make sensible headway with a number of militarized communities in the seven-year-old peacemaking world.

His main focus was to establish coalitions with Myanmar's ethnical political groups in conflict-ridden border areas on a platforms of "equality" and "federalism". "Most of these political groups have suffered heavy losses to the National Democratic People's Party (NLD) in 2015, but benefit from the disenchantment of minorities as Aung San Suu Kyi has failed to convict new violations of Myanmar's military.

However, Ko Ko Ko Gyi's attempts to form a wide alliance failed when several celebrity youths heads at the end of last year abandoned the burgeoning Rakhine political parties because of the disagreements over the Rakhine state crises, which came to a head in August following military action against the Rohingya fighters, who fled to neighbouring Bangladesh with almost 700,000 Rohingya Muslims.

For Moe Thway, 38, who co-founded the pro-democracy generation Wave in 2007, and Thet Swe Win, 32, an inter-religious campaigner, VOA said they were leaving the party's organising comitee because their own sympathies for Rohingya's claim to nationality were incompatible with Ko Ko Ko Ko Gyi's antagonist opinion. Co Ko Ko Ko Gyi acknowledged that this was the reason why they and some other members had gone, but he refused to debate his own opinions on the Rakhine state outbreak.

The celebrity young campaigner Thinzar Shunlei Yi, 26, said she had decided for similar reason not to join the group. According to Thet Swe Win, many young Burmese also have a nationalistic line that identifies the Rohingya as hazardous illicit Migrant. "He said about himself and the few other, mostly young campaigners who dared to stand up for him, "We became a group.

He and other young people' militants are now developing strategies to move in a more autonomous way, Moe Thway said. They also discuss whether or not they should form a new political group. Juvenile leaders recognized that Aung San Suu Kyi and the NLD are still widespread in Myanmar and that criticism of the present administration is exposing them to criticism.

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