With racial tensions soaring, doubts over the future of Aung San Suu Kyi and a challenging business environment, is the West’s love-in with the former pariah state finally over?
It hasn’t been a good year for Myanmar’s reforms.
GlobalPost visits a border outpost where the world’s most trafficked mammal is on the menu.
The world’s fourth most common psychoactive habit delivers a potent buzz and lots of red saliva.
Inexpensive calls and data are coming to Myanmar after years of junta-era restrictions. But some worry that the new Internet and phone access could fuel strife between Muslims and Buddhists.
The opposition party is pushing for constitutional reforms that would allow its leader to run for president. If it fails, the party lacks new talent.
With sensitive planning, Myanmar’s old capital could be stunningly transformed
In eastern Myanmar, just a stone’s throw from the Chinese border, lies a den of drug smuggling, gambling, and vice.
A massive campaign for constitutional reform has ended, with uncertain results.
Phnom Penh’s first solar-powered building looks for all the world like a cube of colored Lego blocks dropped in a factory lot on the city’s industrial outskirts.
In 2012, the authorities in Cambodia’s capital hung up large banners proclaiming it “The Charming City.”
In recent years, Myanmar has shaken off its hermetic status and been embraced by the international community, but the country’s constitution remains a significant obstacle to moving beyond its militaristic past
PHNOM PENH—If floods are the scourge of the Cambodian wet season, power-cuts are the scourge of the dry, which sears its way through February, March, and April, often pushing the mercury to over 100 degrees.