Chan Nyein Myanmar MoviesChen Nyein Myanmar Movies
nyein chan ko ko.
As Jaden, who grew up in the USA, returned to his native Myanmar to look for his origins, he discovered a shockin' reality, a new kind of affection and finally a possible home town. Lynn, an ingenious high scholar who makes a living trying to cheat, gets a new job that makes her decide to settle in Sydney, Australia.
To fulfill the Million-Baht mission, Lynn and her schoolmates must pass the STIC (SAT) test and return the responses to their Thai mates before the test is held again in their home state. A group of immigrant people from Burma on the run from the conflict in their own countries in their quest for a new home in Thailand.
Covert, sorrowful romance between two Myanmar young men had trouble in their lifelong companionship after being wed.
Myanmar reinforces echoes of past horrors
PANTIN, France - The horror of the recent ethnical purge of the Rohingya Islamic minorities recalls the shocking stories I have grown up with about the persecutions my country's Indians suffered when they were named Burma a few years ago and about their expulsion from a country they named home.
Their experience was less horrible than the Myanmar military's massive police-raping, assassination and incendiary campaigns against the Rohingya in recent month. In 1930 my dad was in Rangoon, Burma, part of a British merchant and merchant line-Gujarati Jains.
Reminiscent of the horrific riots between Myanmar and indigenous people in the 1930' s and the night when my grandpa didn't come home from his offices and nobody knew if it was too risky to take the car to the outskirts where he had taken the whole household to a safe place, or if he had been murdered, like a hundred Indians.
Young-eyed dad and his wife and daughter escaped from Burma after the Japs bomb Rangoon in December 1941. Japan's incursion caused some 450,000 indigenous people to make a shocking hike across land to India and to the shelter. In the aftermath of World War II, my grandpa and other Indians came back to try to restore their lands and business and make a fresh beginning to the world.
Myanmar became an autonomous nation in 1948, and the hopes were that the resentments that many Burmese faded at the oversized Indian part in the country's economic life under Britain's domination. "A new Indian expedition began, with all valuable items seized at the port as they embarked on vessels to India.
Until 1964 the Brazilian authorities had IDENTIFIED about 300,000 indians from Burma. However, as terrible as it was, my home and other indigenous peoples never had to face a full-scale army operation to demolish their houses and wipe out any traces of their civilian footprint on Burma's land, as the Rohingya have done. In 1997, when I was in Myanmar, I found the houses where they had been living and the office where they had run their business quite well.
My mothers have never been confronted with massive rapes by Myanmar troops, like the Rohingya sisters. Whatever they were suffering in Burma, my background, means and ties to recover in India. Rohingya have no similar outlooks. For many in the areas of Rakhine State from which they were expelled, the Rohingya did not exist at all, and every sign of their past is removed.
Bangladesh - a poverty-stricken, densely populated nation where some 640,000 Rohingya have found shelter since August - says their reception is transitory. An expulsion treaty concluded in November is a deception, without an assurance that Rohingya returnees will be dealt with according to internationally accepted norms. Burma threatens to place Rohingya in "emergency shelters", an unfortunate menace in the face of the miserable Nazi camp, in which more than 100,000 Rohingya have already been imprisoned.
Myanmar's head of the armed forces, Senior General Min Aung Hlaing, and the country's civil commander, Daw Aung San Suu Kyi, seem impassive about last month's sentencing by the United Nations Human Rights Council and the threat of sanction by the United States and the European Union. It is an additional strain on the remainder of the global fellowship not to leave the Rohingya to the unfriendly mercy of Myanmar's leaders, who in turn will sentence an whole nation to intolerable sickness.
In the name of Rohingya and in the name of fundamental humanitarianism, the United States and the European Union must maintain strong pressures on Myanmar and demand that any Rohingya repatriations that have escaped to Bangladesh receive the full support of the United Nations to guarantee their secure returns to reconstructed houses and the re-establishment of their business and land.