Lashio Population

Lazhio Population

Lashio population and related information and services (Wikipedia, Google, images). Lazhio (township, Myanmar) with population statistics, maps, map and location. Lashio City: map, population, location. Its population consists mainly of Bamar, Shan and Chinese. Maps of Lashio, Shan, Myanmar and Lashio travel guide.

Lazhio (Shan State)

Lazhio is the biggest city and capitol of North Shan State at an elevation of 3100 feet, on a low mountains foothills with a view of the Nam Yao Riviera of the Namtu Sub-Fluor. Lazhio is the beginning of the famed Burma Road, which the British constructed before World War II and crosses with Ledo Road, which leads to Yunnan County.

Its population consists mainly of Bamar, Shan and Chinese. Situated almost five kilometres from the town centre, on the Mu-Se highway, the thermal baths are also a must.

People of Lashio, Myanmar

Population of Lashio, Myanmar is 131016 according to the geographic data base GeoNames. Sitemap and Sitemap, Sitemap and topographical (terrain) maps for Lashio, Myanmar (courtesy of Google Earth): LATUITUDE, LASHIO, MY is 22,9359[latitude in grades ], 97,7498[longitude in grades ] at an altitude of 845m.

The Lashio ID for the Lashio is Asia/Rangoon. Geo-Names ID The Geo-Names ID for Lashio is 1314759.

City development in the Greater Mekong subregion

Mr President, this paper on the Greater Mekong Subregional Municipal Programme (GMS) comes at the right time as the global economic situation in the Greater Mekong Subregion is accelerating. As an important part of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations Economic Community, the GMS is to close the gap with the remainder of Asia by 2050.

At an average level of urbanisation still around 30%, the share of GDP accounted for by municipalities has risen to 50%-60%. Until 2050, when the GMS reaches 64%-74% of the city' s GDP, the city' s GDP will rise to an estimate of 70%-80%.

The Ma Ba Tha subsidiary strengthens operations in Shan State

Ma Ba Tha chapter rulers in North Shan State say they oppose Islamic livestock traffickers because they fear that the organization will raise pre-election tensions. In the Myanmar Times by Naung Pain, Ma Ba Tha guide to U In Ku Ya, the Shan state in the north, said the group was specifically targeted at Moslem livestock-smuggling.

Authoritatively known as the Committee for the Protection of Nationality and Religion, Ma Ba Tha recently set up a subsidiary in the city, with U In Ku Ya saying that the opening drew some 150 guides and supports. It alleged that about 70 per cent of the approximately 25,000 inhabitants of Naung Pain are Muslims, among them a number allegedly coming from the state of Rakhine.

These two allegations were denied by Moslem rulers in the central shrine in Lashio, the capital of the Shan state of Ma Ba Tha in the north. Church leaders claimed there were only about 20 or 30 Islamic homes in Naung Pain, and none were from Rakhine. "Because this hamlet is seventy pc Moslem, it will become like the next Maungdaw," said U in Ku Ya, pointing to a Moslem minority in North Rakhine State.

It alleged that Muslims from the state of Rakhine had established themselves in Rakhine unlawfully and that some Muslims in Naung Pain had weapons and ties to pre-emptive groups. A relatively prosperous city near Kyaukme on the Strait from Lashio to Mandalay, Naung Pain is rich in verdant teas, orange and tec.

A Muslim NGO in Lashio, however, said that livestock trafficking to China is also an important revenue stream in the region and is run by rich businessmen, both Buddhists and Muslims. Recently Ma Ba Tha has devoted herself to the promotion of a country-wide prohibition on the slaughter of bovine animals in accordance with ancient Buddhist tradition.

In some areas, your advertising campaigns are also seen as an excuse to address Islamic companies. Concerning a Mosque in Lashio center last night, Moslem rulers who asked not to be called for reprisal fears said that they felt the group had carried out a reinforcement impetus in the run-up to the election and they were afraid that there could be new sectic moves before the November 8th vote.

In Ku Ya, the organization alleged that it had more than 30,000 members in North Shan State, 5,000 of them in Lashio, which was affected by anti-Muslim unrest in 2013, when a mosque, an asylum and stores were burned down and ruined. At the 25th of September, when Muslims celebrated the Eid al-Adha, the festival of sacrifice, when the ritual slaughter of livestock and cattle takes place, Ma Ba Tha organized a demonstration in Lashio to commemorate the recent adoption of four disputed "protectionist racial and religious laws" that had been defended by the group.

However, Moslem rulers said that some of the friars and their followers had passed the temple, leading to tension. Also a feminist in the town criticized the festivities. Regional politicians said the Ma Ba Tha leadership expressly cautioned the people not to vote for the National League for Democracy. You said the friars said the group would" give the Muslims voices and allow the Chinese to take all the land's resources".

They are both hot spots in North Shan State, where the anti-Muslim mood among the population remains high and many of them have significant resentments against ethnical Chinese, who make up a large part of the population, especially in areas adjacent to China. The organization is "not worried about the ethic parties" and said that they "have been peaceful for many years so that we can work with the ethic parties".

When asked if it was the truth that Ma Ba Tha had reservations about Chinese ethnicity in the area, and if so what, he said: "Muslims are our first worries. The Chinese are second. The Chinese make up 50 percent of Lashio's population, which is why we have to worry," he said.

Traditional China ethnical migration has resulted in a sharp rise in the population of Lashio, located on the major trade frontier road, although the natives question half of the town. "Myanmar's population imports groceries and clothes, and that damages the country's economic system.

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