Mimu Myanmar Map

Myanmar Mimu Map

by MIMU; and Ministry of Agriculture & Irrigation (SLRD);. The Myanmar Information Management Unit. http://themimu.

info/. Myanmar topographic map with active and inactive airports. You can find it on the MIMU website or have it printed out by us! " Magway Division, Myanmar." Card ID:

Card & Data Inquiries | MIMU

Prints of available cards can be obtained from relief organisations, aid organisations and intergovernmental organisations. Fill in the on-line application below or print out the map and send it to[E-mail protected]. We can supply address details for sales points for large quantities of prints or for print on a more durable film.

Fill out the on-line application below or simply click the button below to request a custom card and send it to[E-mail protected].

Information Management Department in Myanmar

MIMU 3W collects contributions from involved relief and aid organizations across Myanmar about who does what, where. This is held every 6 month and informs about the agency's activity at different level (village/village/township and displaced persons camp). MIMU 3W collects contributions from involved relief and aid organizations across Myanmar about who does what, where.

This is held every 6 month and informs about the agency's activity at different level (village/village/township and displaced persons camp). MIMU 3W collects contributions from involved relief and aid organizations across Myanmar about who does what, where. This is held every 6 month and informs about the agency's activity at different level (village/village/township and displaced persons camp).

Maping Myanmar

Myanmar's November 2015 election marks an important landmark in the country's process of democratization. Aung San Suu Kyi, Nobel Peace Prize winner, won 77 per cent of the stands, and the governing Union Solidarity and Development Party mercifully admitted a failure at a historical juncture for Myanmar's democratisation.

Lidauer will discuss in this Q&A what lead to the creation of the map and how they were used in the election proces. How did the Myanmar Information Management Unit develop the Myanmar Map Management System? As I began to study for country evaluations, I wanted to know more about the election histories of certain places, the state of the election and where no election took place in the past.

At that time, we came up with the concept for the first map on MIMU, and they were interested in advancing it. So what were some of the key issues in creating these cards? Election information was not readily available on-line or may not have been up-dated. Second, it is still hard to map the whole of Myanmar, especially in the border areas.

From the beginning, MIMU did not have all the necessary information about the local and municipal borders, as these were not available. What were the cards used for the election proces? These cards have really made it easier for us to understand the election procedure. First, it was results cards that opened our gaze to the current situation, but also to certain policy situations, such as areas without an election.

Then we began to draw cards at certain points in the election process, for example cards with new constituencies after the UEC had met the time limit for updating the demarcation. The majority of the cards became available to the general population and were available for free after publication. But we also took the chance to use MIMU to make cards that were not intended for use by the general population, but rather to help us better understanding some of the basic characteristics of the election and intersecting phenomenon in that area.

For example, pre-census mapping, estimations by MPs and special hazard drivers. Explain the part that the dispute plays in the creation of these cards. A number of these elements were hard to map because they were changing, not least because throughout the legislature there have been conflicts with weapons and a major peacemaking operation, affecting some parts of the countrys economy more than others.

Tailored cards that went beyond simply mappings of results enabled us to correlate some of these elements and open up new prospects for election assistance. Sometimes the value of such cards is short-lived. So we understood what was going on. What was the use of these cards by various voters in the run-up to the November poll?

Second, the cards helped us as a collaborative effort to expand this comprehension to others, and the UEC gave them to its leaders. They have been used to provide our donators and co-workers with up-to-date information in the form of regular election assistance group sessions, tailor-made briefs, also for ambassadors, and local election-related briefs.

They have also asked us to inform arriving overseas monitors on the map and they have become part of the information material for them. Also other organisations such as the National Democratic Institute (NDI) and the IRI have used the Cards. The NDI has used the cards in its Parliamentary Resources Centre.

The IRI provided the local government office with tickets to inform them which local politics groups represent the different townships. Cards were a visible instrument that could be used by politicians to better comprehend Parliament. I' ve seen this map in surprising places, not only as a background image for election officers, but also in PowerPoint portraits of other government authorities, such as the chief of police.

We also used the cards after the election to help stakeholder thinking as part of a wide-ranging post-election overhaul. It is particularly interesting at a decentralised scale, where the use of cards can encourage debate on issues such as voter participation, the applicability of ballots, competitiveness, security, aso. What is the use of these cards?

Of course, the highlight of our mappings projects - at least in relation to working times at MIMU - was after the 2015 election, when the results and other statistics arrived. Now that new information is available, we have been able to work on an election map that will help us to follow the election process in the years to come.

A visual presentation of the election of representatives at all legislative level is an eye-opener and does justice to this decisive election procedure. Our new election registration, validation, candidate competitions, pre- and post-voting and election distributions cards can not only help to store and analyse election information for research purposes, but also help the UEC and other interested parties to target areas such as low attendance or high numbers of void voting papers.

You can download the cards here.

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