Pre & British Colonial EraCold War EraEthnic Conflicts8888 Uprising (1988)Saffron Revolutions (2007)Kachin Conflict (2011-present )Anti-Rohingya/Muslim Violence (2012-present)
ConstitutionsCeasefire AgreementsPeace AgreementsInternational AgreementsUnited Nations Resolutions
Local DevelopmentHuman RightsNational ReconciliationMyanmar Peace CenterWorking Group for Ethnic Coordination (WGEC)United Nationalities Federal Council (UNFC)
Electoral ReformPower-Sharing
Burmese/Myanmarese - American RelationsBurmese/ Myanmarese - Bangladeshi RelationsBurmese/ Myanmarese - British RelationsBurmese/Myanmarese - Chinese RelationsBurmese/ Myanmarese - EU RelationsBurmese/ Myanmarese - Indian RelationsBurmese/ Myanmarese - Japanese RelationsBurmese/ Myanmarese - SAARC RelationsBurmese/ Myanmarese - Thailandese Relations
Ceasefire NegotiationsHumanitarian ReliefPrisonersMonitoringArms & Combatants
DrugsEconomic Development & ReformFederalismJudiciary ReformLand ReformRefugees & Internally Displaced PersonsSecurity Sector Reform
HistoryKey Leaders
This is the "Constitutional Change" page of the "BURMA/MYANMAR" guide.
Alternate Page for Screenreader Users
Skip to Page Navigation
Skip to Page Content

BURMA/MYANMAR  

Last Updated: Feb 23, 2017 URL: http://peaceanddialogueplatform.libguides.com/content.php?pid=475880 Print Guide Email Alerts

Constitutional Change Print Page
  Search: 
 
 

Research Papers

Htoo, Aung. "In Search of a Constitution for Burma." Burma Lawyers' Council (2002).
Summary: "Constitution can be a strong foundation for every country to be established as a just, free, peaceful and developed society. Burma is in the process of producing a new constitution. By amalgamating lessons from previous historical experiences and current practical situation of the country, it is hoped that a proper constitution for future Burma might be produced." [Author]
 

Reports

Impunity Prolonged: Burma and its 2008 Constitution. New York: International Center for Transitional Justice, 2009.
Summary: "This report focuses on three categories as a means of analyzing the manner in which impunity persists in Burma: Sexual violence, forced labor, and the recruitment and use of child soldiers. Each category is the subject of international conventions that Burma has ratified, therefore raising obligations that the Burmese government must fulfill under international law." [Author]
 

Relevant Websites

Myanmar Constitutional Reform Project, The University of Sydney
About: Hosted and led by the Law School, the Myanmar Constitutional Reform Project is working to facilitate Myanmar’s transition to democracy. The Project initiated by Professor Wojciech Sadurski brings together scholars from leading universities around the world with Myanmar’s key decision-makers across the political spectrum and from civil society to share the constitutional technologies of democracy.

Curator

Profile Image
Pyidaungsu Institute

Submit Knowledge Resources

Do you know another good resource related to the topic?

Please send us your links, articles and others knowledge resources.
Description

Loading  Loading...

Tip