ǰλã ϣ᠖ > 


                            uϣ᠖gԃ޹˾www.jdzzqp.icul  2015-10-14

                            uϣ᠖g˾www.jdzzqp.icu20151014˽⵽ޔһfh֧߷QٝԓfhǚvʷԵu߄tԓfhcճ־õՄ׌˂ϣвMyanmar poised for nationwide ceasefireMyanmar rebel groups and their long-time government foes are on the verge of sealing a ceasefire deal that supporters hail as historic but critics attack for falling short of hopes kindled by protracted talks. 鷴bc

                            Political leaders, fighters and diplomats will gather on Thursday in Naypyidaw, the former military juntas purpose-built capital, to ink an agreement billed as a nationwide ceasefire to which only eight out of 15 regional movements have signed up. IbM⽻ČRۃȱȶһ헱˰顰ȫ𡱵ąfhھ15؅^\ӽMֻ8ͬ⺞@헅fh

                            The deals backers say it is a crucial foundation that can be built on after landmark elections next month into a full-fledged peace process to end more than 60 years of civil conflict. But sceptics say the organisations that are signing are already in formal or de facto ceasefire agreements, while groups in active conflicts in more northern regions near the Chinese border have held back. ԓfh֧߷Q@헅fhǾe̱ʽxeȫƽM̺ͽY60ȑҪAՓ߷Q@헅fhĽM䌍ѺӆʽŒϵfhھľ߅؅^cмқ_ͻĽMѾܽ^@헅fh

                            The deal is the product of talks launched after Myanmars military handed power to a quasi-civilian government in 2011 after almost half a century of repressive rule. The negotiations ebbed and flowed amid decades of mistrust and fighting in some places, notably in the eastern Kokang region on the frontier with China. 2011ڽv˽낀oČƽyκ܊љƽoһšԓfhǴ˺չ_ՄеĮaڔʮȱԼֵ؅^؄eԓ|cЇĹҵ؅^lµı@Մнv

                            Many of the groups that are due to sign are from or linked to the Karen region near the Thai border, which was for years a haven for jungle resistance fighters battling military rule. Organisations that arent expected in Naypyidaw include the Kokang fighters and the Kachin Independence Army, which holds areas on the northern frontier with China where vast quantities of drugs, timber and gems are smuggled. @헅fhĽMܶ඼Ծ̩߅Ŀ˂؅^cP“ԓ؅^һֱc܊½yչ_ąֵֿbıyAӋڃȱȶFĽMbԼ˚J܊(Kachin Independence Army)˚J܊ռcЇı߅؅^ˎƷľĺ錚˽Ӳ

                            Thein Sein, the former Myanmar army general who became president in 2011, has said the other groups will be able to sign later although some fear the government may try to use the emerging split between the militias as a tool to divide and rule them. 2011ɞ龒鿂yǰ܊Iʢ(Thein Sein)ѱʾMպٺ@헅fhһЩ˓DøbM֮gγɵķ猦ֶ֮

                            Min Zaw Oo, a top official at the Myanmar Peace Centre, co-ordinator of the ceasefire talks, has claimed that China pressed some holdout groups not to sign the agreement, according to Reuters. He said Beijing was also unhappy with proposals to have official witnesses to the agreement include Japan and western states, which are all vying with China for economic and political sway as this country at the crossroads of south and southeast Asia opens up. ·͸(Reuters)ƽ(Myanmar Peace Centre)߼نT˴Մе“υf{T(Min Zaw Oo)QЇҪһЩֿMҪ@헅fhʾЇ߀fhձОٷҊC˸еMS@̎ρ͖|ρR̎ć_ձҶcЇZĽӰ

                            Beijing has denied the allegations, saying it has consistently supported all sides in the peace talks. Mr Min Zaw Oo later said his comments had been misinterpreted, adding that he was not accusing China of interference. ЇJָʾһ؞֧־ͨ^ƽԒQʾՓ`xQָ؟ЇA„

                            China, Japan, the EU and India Myanmars other giant neighbour are now all scheduled to be witnesses, after intensive diplomatic choreography. These and other public backers of the deal are hoping that this symbolic pre-election step is just a start, and not as good as it gets. ڽ^ܼ⽻źЇձW(EU)ӡȣһFڶɞfhҊC@ЩԼԓfh_֧ϣ@һxxeǰeֻһ_ʼδMһ


                            ug˾  {շg  WvJCg