Friday, September 28, 2007

The World Is Responding ... ... At Last

The situation has taken a great turn since the first warning shot was fire. I couldn’t help but feel heartrending about the loss of life in the crackdown. It started as a peaceful protest, and now the junta has advance its operation to a point of not return. Now they are firing automatic weapon at the people, with 9 deaths including a Japanese journalists, the international community is responding more vigorously. But the crisis have not ended, will the people of Myanmar be free ultimately is still a question.



Kenji Nagai of APF tries to take photographs as he lies injured after police and military officials fired upon and then charged at protesters in Yangon's city centre September 27, 2007. Kenji, 52, a Japanese photographer, was shot by soldiers as they fired to disperse the crowd. Kenji later died. (Stringer/Reuters)



Indian Foreign Minister Pranab Mukherjee. India is walking a diplomatic tightrope, juggling energy and strategic concerns with a commitment to democracy as military-ruled neighbour Myanmar cracks down on pro-democracy protesters, analysts say.(AFP/File/Pornchai Kittiwongsakul)



U.S. Assistant Secretary of State and envoy Christopher Hill speaks to journalists after returning from six-party talks aimed at disarming North Korea's nuclear weapons program, at a hotel in Beijing,Thursday, Sept. 27, 2007. The United States called on Myanmar's military leaders Thursday to open a dialogue with peaceful protesters in the reclusive Asian nation and urged China to do what it can to prevent further bloodshed. 'It seems that people are sending a very clear message to the regime there that they need to begin a process of genuine dialogue and above all refrain from any use of force,' Hill told reporters earlier on Thursday, in Beijing. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)



Canada's Foreign Minister Maxime Bernier seen here during the APEC Ministerial Meeting in Sydney, on 05 September. In a statement, released by Bernier's office, Canada's government has condemned Myanmar authorities for using "deadly force" to suppress mass protests led by Buddhist monks against the military regime.(AFP/HO/File)



French President Nicolas Sarkozy, 2nd from left, and Rama Yade, left, the junior minister for human rights, face Burmese exiled opposition leader Sein Win, 2nd from right , and British-born actress Jane Birkin, right, at the Elysee Palace, in Paris, Wednesday, Sept. 26, 2007. Sarkozy met with opponents of the Southeast Asian nation's regime after France and Britain pushed for more international sanctions against Myanmar, saying the world must unite to punish the southeast Asian country for its crackdown against anti-government protesters. (AP Photo/Eric Feferberg, Pool)



Demonstrators gather to protest outside the Myanmar Embassy in central London. The United States demanded that Myanmar's military rulers end an "outrageous" and deadly crackdown on anti-government protestors and called for more global pressure on the junta.(AFP/Shaun Curry )



A monk calls for support during a protest against Myanmar's military rulers in front of the Myanmar embassy in Paris The United States demanded that Myanmar's military rulers end an "outrageous" and deadly crackdown on anti-government protestors and called for more global



Buddhist monks from Myanmar, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka chant during a demonstration outside the Myanmar embassy in Colombo. The United States demanded that Myanmar's military rulers end an "outrageous" and deadly crackdown on anti-government protestors and called for more global pressure on the junta.(AFP/Sanka Vidanagama )



A protester holds a sign during a demonstration in Taipei September 28, 2007 against the violence in Myanmar. At least nine people were killed in Myanmar on Thursday as soldiers and police cleared the streets of central Yangon by giving protesters 10 minutes to leave or be shot, tightening a two-day crackdown on the largest uprising in 20 years. REUTERS/Nicky Loh (TAIWAN)

1 comment:

Netzen Pelous said...

I think we need to put pression on China if we want to achieve something in Burma. One idea is to challenge the Olympics games. To do so I propose to create a picture of 8 people on the 100 m starting blocks, half of them wearing sport outfits, half safran monks outfits. Beside them would be an official (or several officials) holding the starting gun in the air as they used to do in the Olympics, but wearing heavy military outfits.
Since, for a better representation, it is better if the people in the picture has asian face characters, I would like to ask your readers if some group supporting Burma are able to organise such a picture and make it circulating on the web. It would be very good and will force China to question itself. Let me know if you like the idea or if I have been not clear (my english is not so good). Love to Pynois and Burmese.