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Myanmar: Day Six of Bagan (video)
On our 6th exploration in Bagan, Myanmar (Burma) we rode our bikes again. The film is from our 28 meeting in Myanmar (Burma) from September 28, 2012 to October 26, 2012 and our yearly sailing in Southeast Asia, see all the video from our itinerary. Won the 1959th Southern California Journalism Award for her printed collection in The Jewish Journal.
In addition, she works for USA Today, Wharton Business Magazine, the Jewish Journal and was nominated for the 2012 Presidential Award for Excellence in Math and Science Teaching, nominated for the Charles Bronfman Prize in 2014 and nominated for a final in two sections of the 1959th Southern California Journalism Awards.
Sheets: Profile: to Aung San Suu Kyi.
The National League for Democracy (NLD) won Aung San Suu Kyi a controlling interest in the first fiercely fought elections in Myanmar in 25 years in November 2015. Victory came five years to the exact date after she was discharged from 15 years of home inmate. Though Myanmar's constitutional charter prohibits her from becoming prime minister because she has alien babies, Ms Suu Kyi is widely regarded as a de facto headmistress.
A 70-year-old, she was in some way spending much of her 1989-2010 period in prison for trying to democratize Myanmar, then military-ruled (also known as Burma) - a fact that made her an internationally recognized icon of peacefully resisting repression. But after her liberation and her ensuing civic careers, Ms Suu Kyi has been criticized by some right-wing groups for not standing up for Myanmar's minorities at a period of ethnical conflict in parts of the state.
Heroes of Myanmar's freedom, General Aung San, is the son of Aung San. She went to India in 1960 with her mum Daw Khin Kyi, who had been named Myanmar's Delhi Mambassador. Having lived and worked in Japan and Bhutan, she moved to the UK to bring up her two kids, Alexander and Kim, but Myanmar was never far from her thoughts.
In 1988, when she returned to Rangoon, Yangon, to look after her seriously ill mom, Myanmar was in the middle of a great change in politics. Suu Kyi was placed under home detention the following year. In May 1990, the country's army regime declared the country to hold nationwide general election, which Aung San Suu Kyi's NLD won with conviction, but the regime declined to surrender it.
Suu Kyi was held under detention in Rangoon for six years until she was set free in July 1995. In September 2000 she was placed under further detention when she tried to go to Mandalay despite travelling limitations. In May 2002, she was freed without conditions, but just over a year later, after a collision between her followers and a government-backed bullying movement, she was sent to jail.
Later she was permitted to go home - but again under home detention. It was expelled from the first Myanmar election in two 20 years on 7 November 2010, but freed from home detention six acres later. For the first year in ten years her boy Kim Aris was able to see her.
When the new administration initiated a transition period, Aung San Suu Kyi and her faction re-joined the policy-makers. In April 2012, when by-elections were conducted to fill the positions of leaders who had assumed office, she and her group fought over their positions despite reservation. "There are some who are a little too hopeful about the situation," she said in an pre-voting TV interviews.
" They and the NLD won 43 of the 45 challenged places in a strong declaration of endorsement. A few weeks later, Suu Kyi took the parliamentary vow and became head of the parliamentary group. The following May, for the first forty-four years, she made a trip outside Myanmar in a token of the obvious trust that her new guides would allow her to comeback.
But in November 2014, she cautioned Myanmar that no genuine reform had taken place in the past two years and that the US, which in 2012 abandoned most of its sanction against the nation, had been "too optimistic" in the past. In June, a Myanmar parliamentary ballot could not lift the army's military overturn on the amendment of the constitution.
By 2015, President Thein Sein's military-backed civil administration said that a general elections would be called in November this year - the first frankly controversial elections in 25 years. It became clear soon after the November 8th poll that the NLD was heading for a slippery victor. The NLD on 13 November took the necessary two-thirds of the controversial parliamentary seat to gain a broadly equitable voting support - although there were some irregularity reporting.
A number of psychiatrists say the young administration could put itself in a vulnerable situation by defying the army on this matter, but Ms Suu Kyi also feels little internal political coercion to help the Rohingya.