တုိင္းရင္းသားအသံ တရားမွ်တမွဳအတြက္တုိက္ပြဲဝင္အသံမ်ား

တုိင္းရင္းသားအသ

စစ္အစုိးရတုိ.ကုိးကြယ္သည့္ၾကံ့ဖြတ္ဘုန္းဘုန္းေတြနဲ.သြားေတြ.မိရင္သြားျပီ၊ ဗုဒၶသာသနာအေပၚတစ္မ်ဳိးထင္သြားမွာကုိ စုိးရိမ္းသည္၊၊ စစ္တင္ဘာအေရးအခင္းေနာက္ပုိင္း ဘုန္းဘုန္းေတြ ဘာမွမျဖစ္ဘူး လုိ.ေျပာခိုင္းရင္ ရြာလည္မယ္၊ စက္တင္ဘာေနာက္ပုိင္းမွာ ျမန္မာဘုန္းဘုန္းေတြက ပုိျပီးေခတ္စားလာသည့္အတြက္ေၾကာင့္ ဘုန္းဘုန္းေတြနဲ.သြားေတြ.တာျဖစ္ႏုိင္တယ္ လုိ.ျမင္တယ္၊ သူေတြ.သြားတဲ့ဘုန္းဘုန္း ေတြဟာ စက္တင္ဘာအေရးအခင္းမွာပါဝင္ခဲ့သည့္ဘုန္းဘုန္းေတြ လုံးဝမျဖစ္ႏုိင္ဘူး ဆုိတာ ေသခ်ာသေလာက္ျဖစ္ေနျပီ၊ဒါေၾကာင့္၊ ဒီကိစၥနဲ. ပတ္သက္၍ဘယ္သူဘုန္းဘုန္းေတြနဲ.ေတြ.သြားတာကုိ မၾကာခင္ မွာၾကားသိရမည္ လုိ.ေမွ်ာ္လင့္ပါသည္။

Buddhist monks walk to collect food in Kyouttan township


UN envoy meets Myanmar monks: official

53 minutes ago

YANGON (AFP) — The UN’s new human rights envoy for Myanmar met with senior Buddhist monks on Monday, as his first visit to the military-ruled nation got under way, a senior official said.

United Nations special rapporteur Tomas Ojea Quintana, who took up his post in May, met with the monks as well as other religious leaders in Yangon, a Myanmar official told AFP on condition of anonymity.

Buddhist monks led mass anti-government protests in September that were violently put down by security forces who opened fire on crowds and beat people in the streets.

The official did not say whether Quintana met monks who were personally involved in the protests.

Quintana’s predecessor, Paulo Sergio Pinheiro, said in a report to the UN Human Rights Council in November that at least 31 people were killed and 74 remained missing after the crackdown.

He also said that about 1,850 political prisoners were behind bars, and that the government had “accelerated” unlawful arrests.

Later Monday, Quintana was set to meet with the panel coordinating the relief effort for 2.4 million victims of Cyclone Nargis, which pounded Myanmar three months ago.

The so-called Tripartite Core Group includes representatives of Myanmar’s government, the United Nations, and other Southeast Asian countries. The panel was created to address concerns that the junta was stonewalling the relief effort.

Quintana plans Tuesday to visit the hardest-hit regions of the Irrawaddy Delta, which suffered most of the damage from the storm that left more than 138,000 dead or missing, the Myanmar official said.

Before his trip ends on Thursday, he also aims to meet state officials, ethnic groups and political parties, and try to open talks with the generals on improving their human rights record.

Human rights groups, foreign governments and the United Nations accuse the junta of a string of abuses, including suppressing the democracy movement, persecuting ethnic minorities and imprisoning dissidents.

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