Breaking new MyanmarDeparture into the new Myanmar
One-hundred and one hundred research projects and geology books at the Breaking New Frontiers Conference
More than one hundred national and international geologist's research and geology books were presented at the two-day Breaking New Frontiers Conferences, which took place on November 2 and 3 at the Novotel Hotel in Yangon. It was organized by the Myanmar Applied Earth Science Association (MAESA). More than 70 presentations were given by geographers from 16 different nations and 40 geologist books were made.
Development of ORE and exploration reservoirs; sediment basins and reservoirs: characterization and modeling; ocean and oceanography; geological and geophysical sciences; earthquakes and earthquakes and seasonal surveys; tectonic and gondwana dispersions; mineralogical and gemstone reservoirs; geological risks; catastrophe and ecological feasibility. "For young Europeans, it is necessary to build up capacities in the fields of ecology and geosciences.
This is also an occasion to encourage cooperation between overseas and locally based professionals. Burma is a cohesive community from the West and other overseas nations. This will give us a great possibility to study the Myanmar geological system, especially the Indian Ocean. Burma has great oceanography, and the rest of the planet has much to gain from Myanmar's oceanography.
Dr. Myo Thant, vice-chair of the Myanmar earthquake committee (MEC), said that "four research projects of the Myanmar soilquake committee will be presented to the meeting, among them events before an quake above 6 on the Richter magnitude range, a system for surveying and surveying sea inle, geographic surveys and analysing seawater.
Domestic and international gemologists, professors, officials from the Department of Meteorology and Hydrology, the Myanmar Engineering Society and the Myanmar Earthquake Committee participated.
Burma Tribunal Fees Reuters Reporter
Two detained Reuters journalist have been accused by a Myanmar tribunal of receiving classified state documentation after six month of pretrial. Ye Lwin, county magistrate, accused reporter Wa Lone, 32, and Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, of violating the Official Secrets Act from the Colonies, which provides for a 14-year jail sentence.
They both argued that they were innocent and told the judges that they had "followed the ethic of journalism". "We' re going to face the court," he said. Reuter's president and editor-in-chief Stephen Adler said the intelligence organization was "deeply disappointed" by the verdict and said the case against the reporter was "groundless". "Reuters have done their job in an unrelated and unbiased manner, and there is no fact or proof that they have done anything incorrectly or violated any law," he said.
Prosecutors claim that they have gathered and received confidential documentation about the police with a view to damaging the country's internal safety. When they were arrested in December, the investigators had been working on an inquiry into the murder of 10 Muslim Rohingya men and young men in a small town in the West Burmese state of Rakhine.
Journalists have reported that they were almost immediately apprehended after being curled up in a Yangon restaurants by two police officers they had not known. Police captain Moe Yan Naing said in April that a high-ranking official had ordered his subjects to place classified documentation on Wa Lone to "catch" the newsman.
Moe Yan Naing was condemned to one year in prison after appearing in the courtroom for talking to Wa Lone, and his wife and daughter were expelled by the cops. Cops said the evacuation and his conviction had nothing to do with his statement.