Burma Ram Cozah Zohfiang Dingin UN An Nawr

Burma Ram Cozah Zohfiang Dingin UN An Nawr
leitlun ram dangdang ram 29 sungih sin danthiam minung 400 lenglo tong khawmaw pawlcun Burma ram Ralkap Cozah ih thilti dan leh rorel dan pawl zingzoi fiangdingin UN Security Council ah nawrnak ca an thehlut. Hi mithiam rual pawlin UN Security Council ih ca an thehlut mi ah  UN Security Council cu Burma ram ralkap Cozah ih hnatuan nak leh thil timi pawl zingzoi lo leh ngai pawimawh lo ah an puh.
Burma ram sung tlangpar khaw 3.300 lenglo ih mipi pawl Burma ralkap pawlin harsat nak an pekih an hrem dan pawl, Nunau an pawngsual danpawl, Ralkap pawl ttih ruangih mipi Million 1 lenglo tlansuak pawl thuhla leh mipi vangtlang hlawhman pelo ih hna an ttuanter mi pawlih thuhla hi UN in a zingzoi fiangding a si an ti.
Burma ram ralkap Cozah thil tidan pawlhi UN in a zingzoi zamrang lo a si ah cun a tuartu mipi pawlin harsat nak an tuar sinsin ding a si tiah an sim,
Obama in Cawimawi Nak A Dawng
Kan theihcio zo vekin US President, Barack Obama cun  leitlun ih cawimawi nak sangbik Nobel Peace Prize a dawngih,  himi la dingin Mizansunah Norway ram khawpi Oslo  a thengih Oslo ah hin nikhat lawng a caam. Hi cawimawi nak sang Obama an peknak sanhi leitlun ih rualrem awknak leh daihnak a um theinak dingih  a hna ttuan tthat ruangah a si.
President, Obama cun himi cawimawi nak lawmman a lak nakah thu a simih, America cu a ttul nakin a nawr ruangih do awk nakih a tel khallen thinlung dik leh zumtlak thinlung a pu ringring ding a si a ti. US in Afghanistan ramih thil a tuah micu a tuahding mi diktak a siih, rualrem awknak leh daihnak a um vivo thei nak dingah kanduh hrilmi silo ralkap cahnak hman a ttul a si a ti.
Obama cun mipi rorel nak dodal zawngin America in thil a tuah dahlo ih, mipi rorel nak palbet tu leh Lal nak hmangih mipi harsat nak tuahih ram mipi ti zawnzai leh harsat nak petu cu America cun a do vivo in a nam thla vivo ding a si  a ti. Obama cun hi cawimawi nak sunglawi zet an pek mihi ka phulo mi cawimawi nak asi nan lungawi zetin ka cohlang ding a si a ti.
Oslo khawpi ih himi cawimawi nak anpek laiah Hall lenglam ah Do awk duhlo tu minung ziangmaw zat an pung khawmih, an lakih mi pakhat cun Obama hi rualrem awknak duhtu ih a rello thu a sim. Obama hin Nobel Peace Prize dawng zotu pawlih hmin ngannak ah a hmin a ngan ve ih, Norway ramih nikhat lawng a caam ruangah mi tampi in an sawisel zet.
Iran in Nuclear Thilri Bansan Tum Lo
Iran cun a Nuclear ralthuam thilri thuhla ah ram dangdang pawlin ziang tivek khalin hremnak pe khal haisehla a ram sungih Nuclear tuahnak thilri ruahman nak a neih cia zimo pawlcu ziang tihman in bansan a tumlo thu a puang.
Himi laiah France cun Iran in UN dan a thlun duhlo a si ah cun hremnak pek tengteng a si ding tiah a puang ve ih, UN cun Iran  hngak rei dingin  leiba a neilo ih hremnak ding thu tawp a tuah dingih hremnak pek a si ding a ti.
UN ih US Ambassador, Susan Rice khalin  Iran in UN dan a thlun duhlo a si ah cun leitlun  ram dangdang ihsin  hremnak pek a si dingih, US in Iran thawi an karlak ih thu harsa relfel duh hman sehla tikcu caan tam a um nawnlo tiah a sim.
British Ambassador, Mark Grant khalin Iran hngah nak caan hi tuikum sunglawng a um ih, Iran um dan leh a thil tidan pawl ih zirin kumthar ah  Iran thuhi ngaituah a si ding a ti.

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  1. American Pa Kawlram Thawnginn Ih Rawl Ei Duhlo Thu: lawyer
    14 mins ago

    WASHINGTON (AFP) – A US citizen jailed in military-run Myanmar has gone on a hunger strike and is in deteriorating health, his overseas lawyer said Friday.

    Myanmar-born Kyaw Zaw Lwin, alias Nyi Nyi Aung, stopped taking food on December 4 to demand better conditions for political prisoners, said Beth Schwanke, his Washington-based international counsel.

    US diplomats have not been allowed to see him and the court cancelled a hearing that had been scheduled Friday citing health reasons, she said.

    “We are extremely concerned,” she told AFP. “We’ve received reports that his health is very seriously deteriorating, but we don’t have very much information because the US embassy has been denied access.”

    Dissident groups from Myanmar, earlier known as Burma, have said Nyi Nyi Aung is a democracy activist and was hoping to see his ailing mother, herself detained over political activities, when he was arrested on September 3.

    A court charged him with fraud and forgery related to a Myanmar identity card and of failing to declare currency at customs.

    He denies the charges, with Schwanke saying he was arrested before even reaching customs at the Yangon airport.

    Schwanke said Nyi Nyi Aung went on a hunger strike to demand equal treatment for all political prisoners, not simply his own conditions.

    “Ironically, he is receiving slightly better treatment than probably most political prisoners because he is American. He was allowed to recently put a blanket on his wooden plank to help his bed sores,” she said.

    But lawyers say he was deprived of food, sleep, medical treatment and US consular access in his first two weeks of detention.
    Chinese Vice-President Kawlram A Tlawng Ding

    New Delhi (Mizzima) – Chinese Vice President Xi Jinping will pay an official visit to military-ruled Burma during his tour of four Asian countries starting Monday, according to the Chinese Foreign Ministry.

    Jiang Yu, spokesperson of the Chinese Foreign Ministry on Friday said, Xi Jinping, at the invitation of the Governments of Japan, Republic of Korea, Cambodia and Vice-Chairman of Burma’s State Peace and Development Council (SPDC) Vice-Senior General Maung Aye, will pay visits to the four countries from December 14 to 22.

    The Foreign Ministry said, Japan will be the first in the itinerary among the four countries, and Xi is visiting Burma at the invitation of Maung Aye, which he extended during his visit to China in June.

    While details of Xi’s visit to Burma is still unknown, Aung Kyaw Zaw, a Sino-Burma based analyst said the Burmese junta is likely to brief the visiting Chinese leader of its planned election in 2010 and other political issues beside discussing bilateral economic corporation.

    “Though they [Burmese generals] have finished their quarterly meeting, the electoral law is yet to be announced. They still refuse to release Aung San Suu Kyi. These issues are likely to be discussed,” Aung Kyaw Zaw told Mizzima on Friday.

    But he said China is unlikely to pressurize the Burmese junta for a change or to release detained pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi.

    “They [China] will do whatever is beneficial to them,” he added.

    During Maung Aye’s visit to China in June, Xi assured that China will continue to support Burma at the international forum and will support the efforts of the Burmese military government and its people for ensuring peace and stability, economic growth and national unity.

    China along with Russia had vetoed the UN Security Council resolution on Burma proposed by the United States and backed by Western countries, in January 2007.

    The Burmese Foreign Ministry in June issued a statement stating that China had expressed appreciation of the Burmese regime for implementing a seven-step roadmap to the so-called ‘disciplined democracy’, which, however, is widely criticised by critics saying it is designed to entrench and legitimize military rule in the country.

    The Burmese junta announced holding a general election in 2010, based on the 2008 constitution, which was approved by a referendum held just days after the deadly Cyclone Nargis devastated the country’s former capital and the Irrawaddy delta on May 2 and 3, 2008.

    The statement also included Xi’s assurance to Maung Aye of China’s willingness to maintain peace and stability along the Sino-Burma border by adopting a policy of non-interference towards Burma.

    “I think they will also talk about issues of ethnic groups along the Sino-Burma border, which has recently become one of the main concerns for China,” Aung Kyaw Zaw said.

    He said the situation along the Sino-Burma border is still unstable following the clash between the ethnic Kokang Army also known as Myanmar Nationalities Democratic Alliance Army (MNDAA) and the Burmese junta’s troops in Northern Shan state in September. The clash forced over 30,000 people to flee to the Chinese side of the border.

    “The already tense situation is getting worse after the UWSA (United Wa State Army) rejected the junta’s proposal to transform cease-fire groups into Border Guard Forces,” he added.

    Aung Kyaw Zaw said Brigadier General Phone Swe, the Burmese Deputy Home Minister, had recently paid a visit to Beijing for five days after secretly crossing the Sino-Burma border.

    The junta’s mouthpiece newspaper, New Light of Myanmar, on Friday said a delegation led by Lt-Gen Ai Husheng, Chengdu Military Region of the People’s Liberation Army of China is visiting Burma since December 5.

    The PLA delegation also met Lt-Gen Min Aung Hlaing from Burma’s Ministry of Defence in Naypyitaw on Monday.
    Leitlun Daan Thiam Pawl In Kawlram Tuah That Duh
    December 11, 2009 2:42 a.m. EST

    (CNN) — More than 400 lawmakers from around the world have urged the United Nations to investigate Myanmar’s military junta, accusing it of committing crimes against humanity.

    In a letter sent to the U.N. Security Council on Thursday, the lawmakers — from 29 countries, including France, Japan, the United Kingdom and the United States — also pressed for a global arms embargo against the regime.

    “For too many years, the Security Council has ignored widespread and systematic crimes carried about by Burma’s military regime, including the destruction of over 3,300 ethnic minority villages, widespread rape of ethnic women, the forced displacement of over 1 million refugees and internally displaced persons, the recruitment of tens of thousands of child soldiers, and the prolific use of modern-day slave labor,” the letter says.

    “The longer the council waits, the more people in Burma will die,” the letter concludes.

    The military junta has ruled Myanmar, also known as Burma, since 1962.

    After years of refusing direct talks with Myanmar, the United States has indicated a possible re-engagement with the military regime.

    In his Nobel Peace Prize acceptance speech, U.S. President Barack Obama named Myanmar, Congo and Darfur as governments that “violate international law by brutalizing their own people,” and said there must be consequences.

    He also praised Myanmar’s pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi, a fellow Nobel Peace laureate.

    Myanmar’s military junta has kept Suu Kyi under house arrest for about 14 of the past 20 years. Obama called for her release and that of other political prisoners when he spoke in Singapore at a summit of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations economic alliance in November.


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