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Since the army moved in, there have been reports of the military being responsible for mass killings, the burning of villages, rape and torture directed against the Rohingya, forcing thousands to flee across the border to Bangladesh.
The Rohingya, described as one of the world’s most persecuted minorities, have suffered years of poverty and discrimination under a Myanmar government that denies them citizenship and calls them “illegal Bengalis.” The rare media trip for Myanmar journalists only was organized in response to the allegations against the army.
“There is a continued role for the United States, but it’s going to be in a much more positive way,” he said.
“The president acted unilaterally [lifting sanctions] in a way that was unfortunate,” said Republican Cory Gardner, chairman of the Subcommittee on East Asia and Pacific.
At the bar, an American expat details to a friend how his Burmese ex-girlfriend won’t stop stalking him; nearby, a local girl argues about her curfew with her parents on the phone.
After she hangs up, she walks onto the dance floor, throws her hands up and begins to gyrate provocatively between two tall foreigners as if it’s the most natural thing in the world.
Earlier, the president sent a letter to Congress saying the administration is moving to restore trade benefits to Myanmar that were suspended more than two decades ago because of human rights abuses.
A man who gave an interview to journalists on a government organized media trip to Myanmar’s troubled Rakhine State this week was found beheaded a day later, according to police.
Since adopting a nominally civilian government in 2010, Myanmar has generated more jobs and wealth. also received reports of Myanmar security forces killing children aged six and younger with knives. Aung San Suu Kyi held separate talks with prominent House and Senate members of both parties at the Capitol.But in deeply conservative Myanmar — a state ruled by a brutal military junta until 2010, and which hosted its first open general election in 25 years on Sunday — such scenes are an increasingly common phenomenon.Much like its politics and economics, Myanmar’s social conventions are evolving, pitting modern attitudes toward relationships and sexuality against traditional norms.