Dvb Myanmar News today 2016New Dvb Myanmar News today 2016
The Rohingya drama is a reflection of Myanmar's frangible transformation, says DVB CEO.
Mr. Chan Naing demands full nationality for the Moslem minorities. It invites the displaced to come home to help the democratization inward. Today it is no longer enough to oppose a tyranny; the construction of a state is a must. Myanmar's prospective pro-democracy movements must go beyond the fight against a army jungle to find ways to help the countrys economy grow, not only in the area of the economy, but also in the area of people.
He leads a Oslo, Norway-based social networking group among the most important diaspora characters, which has repeatedly covered the violent acts of dictatorial rule against civilians and Buddhist friars. Mr Chan Naing is hoping that the Myanmar fugitives will come home. Quoting Aung San Suu Kyi on her European tour, "democracy in Burma is still a long way off.
What can the state do to resolve the crises? Are they deserving of Burma citizenship? What is happening in the state of Rakhine really shows how delicate the transformation in Burma is. The whole thing has many indications that there is a group in the administration and the army and an extremely nationalistic group behind it.
Rohingya has the right to Burma citizenry. It is my firm belief that they[the Rohingya] should be given Burma citizen status and should be considered full Myanmaritic. What can the diaspora of Burma do in the country's democratization work? Exiled people in Burma can have an important part in closing the gulf between the global fellowship and Burma.
It can help to establish civic groups and democracies, protect the natural world, reconciliate communities and much more. They' ve been dealing with all these questions for the past 20 years or more - more active and open than in Burma. Burma's diaspora's key question of interfering in recent events also relies on how the Burmese see them.
Even in opposing groups there will always be resistances against the return of exile. Bangladesh's foreigners were "indispensable" in the past in reporting the crime to the regime.
It' s important that some groups follow the changes taking place in Burma with discerning eye without endangering their autonomy. Europe and the United States look to Myanmar after China, Thailand and India. Is it possible to invest in democratic processes, as Aung San Suu Kyi has demanded? And I don't think anyone can stop them from doing businesses in Burma now, especially West German firms.
Nor do I believe that it would be possible to urge businesses to make "democracy-friendly" investments. Failing that, will give them a better opportunity than for example Asiatic businesses. And I think it's shown how mighty she is in the West. Every country she went to in the West treats her like a leader.
However, it is risky because Westerners might think that things are improving in Burma and that she is back in government. That is why I think she has said on several occasions in her foreign addresses that Burma's democratic system is still a long way off. The World Bank and the International Monetary Fund are even opening agencies in Burma.
It' s hard to draw publicity to the lives of the population. However, now it is simpler for visitors to Burma and for reporters to get a visas. It will bring the country's population closer to the tourist and journalist communities. Is there a prospective leader behind Aung San Suu Kyi who can help bring about this?
Burmese youngsters are very active in Burma's policy. Burma's younger generations are still conscious of the struggles for peace, freedom, democracy as well as respect for man. However, the long-term detention of politicians, the absence of a good standard of training, isolating themselves from the outside community and the absence of inter-ethnic confidence have made it very hard to rebuild the nation, no matter who assumes state authority in a new state.