Monya Myanmar

Myanmar Monya

Myanmar: Geology, resources and geology Burma is a land very abundant in minerals, precious stones, minerals, precious metal, hydrocarbon, silver, basic metal, tin-tungsten and one of the last limits of global mineralization. Myanmar is located on the east end of the Himalayan mountain range and has been severely affected by the continuing conflict between India and Eurasia with violent tremors over the past 50 years.

Latest progress has been made in comprehending the results of the impact, through the investigation of geometric chronology, geochronometry, geomorphology, seismicity, striatigraphy and structural. Developing a systemic map program has been hampered by accessibility issues due to finite infrastructures and military insurgency, and large parts of the land have not been sufficiently studied.

However, recent policy changes and reconciliatory reform with different ethnical groups will allow entry to large areas in the Kayin, Kayah, Shan and Kachin states and allow further research and investigation into new crust blocs and terran areas. This memoir brings together a group of Myanmar and global gemologists to take in everything currently known about Myanmar's geology, its minerals and power sources and its evolution in tectonics.

Chinese activists detained in the holocaust protesting against the Chinese-Burmese mine.

A dozen wives are being held during a Buddha prayers, among them Thet Thet Win, head of an anti-copper mine protests. Out of fear of increasing tension, the agencies are still very vigilant for possible massive protests. Tonight, several hundred village people stopped a roundup. They were arrested in a couch during a praying ceremonial before a friendly demonstration at the Monya mine in Sarlingyi,againg.

In recent months, there has been an increase in tension between local people and the local government regarding environmental contamination, landholding, compensation schemes and resettlement. More than 1,000 inhabitants from 12 towns started a mass demonstration on 24 August to demonstrate against the low level of aid set by the government in return for their state. It will be used to offset loss to confiscate and expel property from its areas of provenance to allow the development of a Chinese-Burmese property mine.

It belongs to Myanmar Wanabo Copper Mining, the China state giants of China North Industries Corp. Norinco, which works in cooperation with the Myanmar Ministry of Mining and Industrial in the vicinity of Burma's armed forces. "When we worshiped Buddha, about 30 safety policemen followed us to the temple," a lady said to Radio Free Asia (RFA).

Thet Thet Win (in the picture) from the town of Wetmhe, a guide of the anticopper mine action, was among the 12 participants. In the past few weeks, in search of right-wing campaigners and those who participated in the recent protests, the mine was attacked by local residents who stole them with knife and stick.

The protest began in December 2011, according to municipal resources, when Myanmar Wanabo officers came in the dark and distributed mine debris in the field to kill the crop. Monya is not the first disputed Sino-Burmese case on the environment and infringements. In the past year, Myanmar government agencies, under orders from President Thein Sein, stopped the Myitsone dam in Kachin State.

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