Kayin state History

History of Kayin State

Kawthoolei (Karen State) story: sspan class="mw-headline" id="Etymologie[edit] Humans in this community are speaking Kayin and Burma tongues.... Its name derives from a landmark pillar or flagpole in the center of the town.

One of the region's major traffic arteries is the 16-kilometer Tagondaing-Kale-Phayanasu-Taungkalay-Road which is connected to Kyainseikgyi-Mudon via a highway and to Mawlamyine via Mudon.

Abit is located five nautical miles along the street westwards of the town, just off the Tenasserim chain linked to National Highway 8. We' ve got two leagues up. The Ta Khun Taing - Kawan Ka Thaung Rd is about two kilometers long and crosses the Winyaw River. This is a primarily rural town with vast expanses of land.

Tagundaing has one open high school, one open postal elementary and four open elementary. It is a post-primary that is not a full secondary education, formerly "No. 4 Basic Education Elementary School" Tagundaing Tagunda has a tropic monsunklima ( Köppen climatic rating Am). Dayundaing or Tagondaing is situated on the east side of the Tenasserim Range near the junction of two affluents of the Ataran River.

"Tagundaing, Burma," falling rain genomics, inc.

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Karen, Kayin, Kariang or Yang (S'gaw Karen: ????? pronounced[k??kl?], Burmese: ??????? pronounced[? ], Burmese: pronounced[?}; Per Pil Pe or Pil in Pwo Karen and Pwa Ka Nyaw or Kanyaw in Sgaw Karen; Thai: The Karen groups mainly live in Karen State, in the south and southeast of Myanmar. Karen make up about 7 per cent of Burma's entire populace with about 5 million of them.

7 ] A large number of Karen emigrated to Thailand after settling mainly on the Thai-Myanmar frontier. Karen groups as a whole are often mistaken for the Padaung strain, which is best known for their women's collar bands, but they are only a subgroup of Red Karens (Karenni), one of the Kayah strains in the state of Kayah, Myanmar.

The Karen National Union (KNU) has been waging hatred against the Karen administration since the beginning of 1949. From 1976, the military group demanded a federated system rather than an autonomous Karen state. They are mostly known as Karen in Thailand, while in Myanmar they are known as Kayin.

Karen mainly inhabit the hilly areas adjacent to the Myanmar East Mountain Range and Irrawaddy Delta,[13] mainly in Kayin State (formerly Karen State), with some in Kayah State, South Shan State, Ayeyarwady Area, Tanintharyi Area, Bago Division and West Thailand. Karen town in Thailand. Karen folk sought to transform the areas where they made up the vast majority into a division or "state" within Myanmar, similar to what had been given to the Shan, Kachin and Chinfolk.

Myanmar gained postwar freedom in January 1948, and the Karen, headed by the KNU, tried to live in peace with the Burmese people's minority. The Karen nation occupied leadership posts in both the administration and the armed forces. Some of these militia groups raided the Karen community in January 1949.

Several years later, the Karen had become the biggest of 20 minorities involved in an insurrection against the Rangoon martial law. The Karen National Liberation Army (KNLA) combat troops counted some 20,000 men in the early 80s. Following a popular Myanmar insurrection in 1988, known as the 8888 Insurrection, the KNLA had agreed to accept these protesters at their base along the Myanmar-bord.

The New York Times in 2005 published an New York Times paper about a Guy Horton account of the Myanmar army's arrests of the Karen and other groups in east Myanmar: About 400,000 Karen are without shelter, 128,000 live in warehouses on the Thai Burmese Thai borders. 79% of the Karen ethnic groups who live in these refugee centres, according to the Federal Ministry of Culture (BMC).

Employment for the Karen returnees is tight and precarious. "33 ] Wah is one of the Karen fugitives who was living in a warehouse where she went to college and was helping her folks because their folks wanted to go to work but made little income. From 2000, the Karen began to settle in Canada, but because they could not speak English and were fugitives, many were harassed, especially in schools.

Karen have a lot of trouble getting used to the new land and getting used to it. "Ninety percent of Karen escapees did not report English or French upon arriving. "34 ] The Karen have also moved to the USA, and in 2011-2012 the Nebraska people grew rapidly. Karen have also settled in Southern California and downtown New York.

A number of Karen Buddhist celebrities are present, among them Thuzana (S'gaw) and Zagara, who was awarded the Agga Maha Saddammajotika degree by the Myanmar authorities in 2004. The Karen of Thailand[49] have their own faith. Founded in 1913, the Karen Baptist Convention (KBC) is headquartered in Yangon with 20 member unions throughout Myanmar.

KBC also runs the Karen Baptist Theological Seminary in Insein. Pwo Karen Baptist Convention is based in Ahlone, Yangon and also runs the Pwo Karen Theological Seminary. 53 ] There are other Karen colleges in Myanmar, such as the Paku Divinity School in Taungoo, the Kothabyu Bible School in Pathein, and the Yangon Home Mission School.

Thailand Karen Baptist Convention is held in Chiang Mai, Thailand. In order to make the Karen tribe Christian, the Seventh-day Adventists constructed several Karen camp school buildings in Thailand. The Eden Valley Academy in Tak and the Karen Adventist Academy in Mae Hong Son are the two biggest Seventh-Day Adventist Karen School.

Manscript of the middle of the 19th centuries, possibly by Sgau Karen. Skip up ^ "Archived copy". Archives from the orginal on November 4, 2010. Returned on February 21, 2017. Hop up, Karen folks. Archives from the Genuine on 24 May 2015. Skip up ^ "Burmese refugee population in the USA - BACI Official website". baci-indy.org.

Archives from the originals, 29 March 2017. Returned on June 28, 2017. Skip up ^ "Burmese Community Profile" (PDF). dss.gov.au. Archives (PDF) from the orginal on 30 December 2016. Returned on June 28, 2017. Karen fugitives find liberty, hopes of Windsor." Archives from the orginal from 27. January 2015.

Skip up ^ Radnofsky, Louise (February 14, 2008). Archives from the originals on September 1, 2013. Brought back on March 8, 2008. Kayin, hop up. Returned on February 28, 2011. Skip up to: abc Cheesman, Nick (September 2, 2002). "Karen' in the Union of Myanmar." Hop up ^ Guo, Rongxing; Carla Freeman (2010).

Skip i, Charles F. Living at The Edge of Thai Society, Springen Sie hoch zu : a b Skip i, Charles F. Keys : Skip i, Charles F. Living at The Edge Skip i, Charles F. Keys : Skip i, Charles F. Living at The Edge Skip i, Charles F. Keyes Skip i, Charles F. Living F Skip i, Charles F. Charles Skip i, Charles F. Living F Skip i, Charles F. Charles Skip i, Charles F. Living F Skip i, Charles F. Keyes Skip i, Charles F. Living F Skip i, Charles F. Edge Skip i, Charles F. Living at Keyes Skip i, Charles F. Charles : Karen in the Highlands of Northern Thailand. Hop up ^ Harriden, Jessica (2002). The Karen Identity and Politicization of Ethnicity in Burma " (PDF). Archives (PDF) from the originals on 4 July 2013. This area is generally called the Karen Hills in Kolonialliteratur, especially scientific papers like Evans (1932).

Hop up ^ Delang, Claudio O., ed. Karen in the Highlands of Northern Thailand. Skip up ^ Thawnghmung, Ardeth Maung (June 22, 2013). Other Karen in Myanmar: Skip up to: a by Gravers, Mikael (2007). Religious and the Origin of the Ethnic Identity of the Karen in Burma". Approximately 15-20 percent of Pwo and Sgaw Karen are Christians... historic clash between Buddhism and Christianity, which was an integral part of the Burmese settlement.

It was this encounter, which began in 1830 with Christians' salvation, that led to inner Karen resistance. Hop up ^ Silverstein, Josef. Returned on June 28, 2017. Ardeth Maung Thawnghmung, The "Other" Karen in Myanmar: Hop up to: a p d e d e f g h Smith, Martin (1991).

Hop to "The First Karen New Year Message, 1938." Heir to Karen: Archives (PDF) from the orginal from March 19, 2009. Returned on January 11, 2009. Hop up ^ Christie, Clive J. (1996). of Southeast Asia: Skip up to: a to Phan, Zoya; Lewis, Damien (2013). Hop up ^ Fratticcioli, Alessio (2011).

"The Karen refugees in Thailand (shortened)" (PDF). Archives (PDF) from the orginal dated January 7, 2016. The Burmese military is burning more than 70 homes in Karen. Archives from the orginal on 25 December 2010. Hop up ^ "Asia-Pacific - Burma Karen fleeing families." Archives from the orginal from 30. June 2006.

Skip up ^ "Focus on countries: Burma". Archives from the originals on 18 July 2011. Returned on February 28, 2011. Hop up ^ Refugees International. org Filed on March 11, 2007 at the Wayback Machine. Hop ^ "U. S. House Committee on Foreign Affairs". house.gov. Archives from the orginal on 10 October 2006.

Returned on June 28, 2017. Skip up ^ Jacques, Adam (10 May 2009). Archives from the orginal on 7 June 2009. Hop up, Burma. U.S. State Department. Archives from the originals on 13 January 2012. Hop up ^ Macgregor, John (May 19, 2005). "Myanmar's misuse of Myanmar to end."

Returned on June 28, 2017. Skip up to: a by Cook, Tonya L.; Shannon, Patricia J.; Vinson, Gregory A.; Letts, James P.; Dwee, Ehtaw (8 April 2015). "Kriegsverletzungen und Tortererfahrungen, die die in der Untersuchung der öffentlichen Gesundheit von neu angesiedelten Karen-Flüchtlingen berichtet: eine qualitatively Studie". Archives from the Genuine on 7 May 2016.

Returned on June 28, 2017. Hop up "Alone". Archives from the originals on January 8, 2017. Returned on June 28, 2017. Leap up ^ Marchbank, Jennifer (November 30, 2015). "Resettlement communities for Karen refugees after five years in Canada" (PDF). issbc.org. Skip up ^ Yan Naing, saw (June 11, 2015).

"The Californian Karen refugees recall their origins in battle and success." Returned on June 28, 2017. Hop up, Walsh, James. "St. Paul vows on the first Karen policeman." Archives from the originals, 29 March 2017. Returned on June 28, 2017. Hop, Springen Sie hoch ^ Ashley South, "Karen Nationalist Communities : the'Problem' of Diversity", Contemporary Southeast Asia 29.

Hop up ^ Ashley South, "Burma's longest war. The anatomy of the Karen Rivera. Skip high ^ Ba Saw Khin (2005)[Originally released 1998]. Kwekalu.net: "A review of the struggle for the autonomy of the Karen people (shortened)". Archives from the originals on 28 March 2009. Returned on January 11, 2009. Maiti, Sameera.

"citeseerx.is.psu.edu.""Les Karen - une communauté moins connue des îles Andaman (Inde)". citeseerx.is.psu.edu. Archives from the Genuine (PDF) on 30 December 2016. Returned on June 28, 2017. Hop up "The Sino-Tibetan Language Family". Archives from the originals, 13 August 2006. Skip up to: a p l e p "The Karen people: history, belief and culture".

Dhamma Dutta Foundation: Hop up Keenan, Paul. Heir to Karen: Archives (PDF) from the originals on 26 October 2010. Hop up to: a p d e p e f g i Hayami, Yoko (2011). Competition for the Holy Space and Power among the Buddhist Karen in Karen State. Hop up ^ Andersen, Kirsten Ewers (1978).

"Pwo Karen Buddhist Elements." Archives from the originals on 1 May 2012. Returned on April 14, 2012. Skip up ^ Thawnghmung, Ardeth Maung (2011). Other Karen in Myanmar. Hop up "The Karen Hilltribe in Chiang Mai". Archives from the orginal from June 20, 2012. Skip up ^ "Karen Seventh-day Adventist Church Website".

Reproduced from the orginal on 27 April 2011. Hop up, Adventist Southeast Asia Project. Archives from the originals on 7 July 2012. Hop up, kid. It' called " Your Karen People." Archives from the originals on 28 January 2012. Hop up "Pwo Karen Theological Seminary". Archives from the originals on April 29, 2011.

Hop up "The Heavens - World Treasures. Archives from the originals on 4 February 2009. Hop up Bangkok Post. Karen people in Burma. Karen in the Highlands of Northern Thailand. Mumbai Natural History Society. Current Status and Future Perspectives". The anarchist history of the highlands of Southeast Asia.

Other Karen in Myanmar: U.S. State Department. Brought back on July 18, 2006. "The Karen Web Links." Archives from the orginal on 3 May 2006. Brought back on July 18, 2006. Kendal, Elizabeth (March 9, 2006). Archives from the originals, 11 March 2007. Brought back on July 18, 2006. Brought back on July 18, 2006. "Latest humanitary effort in the service of the Karen people."

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