Myanmar Country MapBurma Map
Access to Myanmar
The 2014 Myanmar MAGP survey found that while the country was modernizing its finance sectors to better service its economies and population, information on the finance industry and its use was scarce and there was still no complete picture of finance service provision, consumption and regulations.
In order to address this issue, MAP Myanmar was applied for by the Ministry of Finance and Revenue, endorsed by the President of the Union of Myanmar and supervised by an Intergovernmental Governing Board under the chairmanship of the Executive Director of the Myanmar Microfinance Business Supervisory Enterprises (MMSE). MGP Myanmar's 2014 review identified seven ways to enhance the country's ability to integrate financially and gain better accessibility to finance:
Enhance the offering and accessibility of ePayments to allow for transaction and cost-saving. Expand the accessibility of account-based saving opportunities. Improving the volume, conditions and riskprofile of farm working capital loans. Raise the availabilty of uncollateralised loans.
Myanmar: Agriculture, natural resources and environment Initial sector assessment, strategy and roadmap
The evaluation, policy and roadmap outlines Myanmar's agricultural, resource and environmental priorities and indicates possible areas of global aid. The Sectoral Evaluation, Policy and Roadmap sets out the Myanmar Government's agricultural, resource and environmental priorities and indicates possible interim areas of MRO.
Will Rohingya Muslims be deleted from Myanmar's map?
The Rohingya Muslims have been calling Myanmar their home for generation. Following a string of assaults by Islamic fighters last months, law enforcement agencies and the Allies have retributed by setting fire to tens of thousand Rohingya houses in the predominantly Buddhist state. They are still accumulating in wood vessels that take them to extensive monsoon-soaked camp for refugees in Bangladesh.
Myanmar's Myanmar female guide Aung San Suu Kyi did not speak in a Tuesday discourse about a UN declaration that the military had carried out a "textbook case" of ethnical purge. Instead, she said that while many towns were devastated, more than half were still there. U.N. Secretary General Antonio Guterres said to Tuesday's General Assembly that "I take good notice of Suu Kyi's speech".
"It is the most serious crises in Rohingya's history," said Chris Lewa, creator of the Arakan project, which works to change the situation for the local community, leading the huge scale and pace of the outbreak. "Little by little, the guard has burnt down towns in a very systemic way. "With the help of a monitor system, Lewa and her office painstakingly document sections of communities that have been partly or entirely burnt down in three communities in North Rakhine State, where the overwhelming majority of the 1.1 million Rohingya once sojourned.
Human Rights Watch published on Tuesday a series of images showing huge swathes of burnt landscapes and the almost complete demolition of 214 victims. Arakan Project said on Tuesday that almost all townships in Maungdaw Town have been burned and that almost all Rohingya have left the area. Of the 21 Rohingya communities in the north of Rathedaung municipality - in eight districts - were attacked.
Also three Rohingya refugee camp, which were evicted during municipal unrest five years ago, were burned down. This is the only township in which safety operation is restricted to areas where the Rohingya fighters' raids that caused continued repression took place. The other Rohingya cities were divided by hills, and with more Buddhist and more troops, Buthidaung had less tensions.
Suu Kyi noted in her address that most Rohingya communities do not experience force and said the Chinese authorities would consider "why they are not at each other's throats in these particular areas. "The Rohingya migrants saw this as angry as the regime distracting the guilt for the assaults by their own armed services.
Rohingya have a long and eventful past in Myanmar, where many of the country's 60 million inhabitants look upon them with contempt. Although members of the ethnical minorities had already entered the country a few decades ago, Rohingya was deprived of his nationality in 1982, which denied them almost all right and made them state-free.
UNO has described the Rohingya as one of the most oppressed minority religions in the run. However, if it wasn't for her security, many would rather be living in Myanmar than being compelled into another country that she doesn't want. "My grandfather's dad was even from Myanmar. "This is not the first mass escape of the Rohingya.
In 1978 and the early 90s, several hundred thousand fled the country's armed and state repression, although a policy was later introduced that enabled many to come back. Municipal power in 2012, when the country changed from half a hundred years of tyranny to a democratic state, sent another 100,000 people by ship to flee.
About 120,000 people are imprisoned in apartheide-like encampments outside Rakhine's capitol Sittwe. Armed repression came in retribution for a number of co-ordinated assaults by Rohingya fighters under the leadership of Attaullah Abu Ammar Jununi, who was originally from Pakistan and grew up in Saudi Arabia. In October last year, the fighters hit policemen, killed several of their commanders and triggered a violent army reaction that sent 87,000 Rohingya on the run.
Then, on August 25, the next morning, after a state-appointed investigative committee led by former UN leader Kofi Annan published a story of the previous bloodletting, the fighters attacked again. They burnt down towns, murdered, plundered and violated them together with buddhistic mayors. This sent a breathtaking 421,000 refugees starting Tuesday, according to U.N. assessments.
Myanmar UN Special Rapporteur on Humankind Yanghee Lee said at least 1,000 people had been murdered. According to the authorities, more than 400 people are dead, the overwhelming part of Rohingya fighters. Richard Horsey, a Yangon based policy expert, said it will be the final for the Rohingya in Myanmar.
Part of this will depend on whether Bangladesh and Myanmar make provisions for their possible returns and the scale of the devastation. "We' re still awaiting a complete view of how many towns have been deserted and how many have been destroyed," he said.