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He told parliament Eritrean troops had crossed into Tigray because they feared an attack by TPLF forces, adding that the soldiers had

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Publish Date : 2021-03-27 11:32:07
He told parliament Eritrean troops had crossed into Tigray because they feared an attack by TPLF forces, adding that the soldiers had

He told parliament Eritrean troops had crossed into Tigray because they feared an attack by TPLF forces, adding that the soldiers had


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As the crackdown on protesters intensifies, one source claimed some people have begun approaching some of the rebel groups for combat training so they can learn to fight back.

Asked if Shan forces would train civilians, Lt Gen Yawd Serk said: "We stand together with the people and if they come and seek assistance from us, we are ready to provide it... if they want to be trained, we have the training."

However, he believes evidence from current protests suggests people want the demonstrations to remain as peaceful as possible, so were only arming themselves with basic protection like slingshots.

"They are trying to defend themselves, not [trying] to go to war," he said.

He also rejected the idea that his soldiers would travel to the big cities to fight against the junta.

"If there was a federal army for example, the Shan armed forces would take care of the Shan State.

"It does mean, for example, the armed forces will go into Mandalay or Yangon," he said.

General Min Aung Hlaing
Image:
General Min Aung Hlaing
Describing the leader of the junta, General Min Aung Hlaing, as a "selfish general" who "does not care about other people", the Shan State chief expressed concern that Myanmar could soon face a humanitarian crisis if the brutal violence continues.

More than 8,000 ethnic Karen people have fled their homes to escape an offensive by Myanmar's military.

Hundreds have also taken shelter in Shan State which borders Thailand.

"We are very concerned about the situation because the military is killing peaceful protestors, so they do not value the lives of civilians.

"Another concern is because civilians have to flee into the jungle… they might face difficulties with shelter or food," he said.

Army officers intervene during a protest against the military coup
Image:
Army officers intervene during a protest against the military coup
Lt Gen Yawd Serk urged foreign countries not to support the military government - warning the Tatmadaw would not stop the killings.

He said: "It is very difficult for the Burmese army to compromise or even give in because they have killed civilians and they know because of their actions they could be charged and have to go to the court so they know that they cannot give in.

"They are going to rely on their arms to kill civilians in order to maintain power."
"If the Burmese army is going to continue to use their weapons and kill peaceful protesters, the ethnic groups are not going to sit back and do nothing. There could be big fighting."

"It's a warning," he added.

"If they continue to kill peaceful protesters, we will not stand by."

Lt Gen Yawd Serk, the chairman of the Restoration Council of Shan State (RCSS), is the commander of one of more than two dozen ethnic armed groups that operate in Myanmar's borderlands.

As the crackdown on protesters intensifies, one source claimed some people have begun approaching some of the rebel groups for combat training so they can learn to fight back.

Asked if Shan forces would train civilians, Lt Gen Yawd Serk said: "We stand together with the people and if they come and seek assistance from us, we are ready to provide it... if they want to be trained, we have the training."

However, he believes evidence from current protests suggests people want the demonstrations to remain as peaceful as possible, so were only arming themselves with basic protection like slingshots.

"They are trying to defend themselves, not [trying] to go to war," he said.

He also rejected the idea that his soldiers would travel to the big cities to fight against the junta.

"If there was a federal army for example, the Shan armed forces would take care of the Shan State.

"It does mean, for example, the armed forces will go into Mandalay or Yangon," he said.

General Min Aung Hlaing
Image:
General Min Aung Hlaing
Describing the leader of the junta, General Min Aung Hlaing, as a "selfish general" who "does not care about other people", the Shan State chief expressed concern that Myanmar could soon face a humanitarian crisis if the brutal violence continues.

More than 8,000 ethnic Karen people have fled their homes to escape an offensive by Myanmar's military.

Hundreds have also taken shelter in Shan State which borders Thailand.

"We are very concerned about the situation because the military is killing peaceful protestors, so they do not value the lives of civilians.

"Another concern is because civilians have to flee into the jungle… they might face difficulties with shelter or food," he said.

Army officers intervene during a protest against the military coup
Image:
Army officers intervene during a protest against the military coup
Lt Gen Yawd Serk urged foreign countries not to support the military government - warning the Tatmadaw would not stop the killings.

He said: "It is very difficult for the Burmese army to compromise or even give in because they have killed civilians and they know because of their actions they could be charged and have to go to the court so they know that they cannot give in.

"They are going to rely on their arms to kill civilians in order to maintain power."
"If the Burmese army is going to continue to use their weapons and kill peaceful protesters, the ethnic groups are not going to sit back and do nothing. There could be big fighting."

"It's a warning," he added.

"If they continue to kill peaceful protesters, we will not stand by."

Lt Gen Yawd Serk, the chairman of the Restoration Council of Shan State (RCSS), is the commander of one of more than two dozen ethnic armed groups that operate in Myanmar's borderlands.

As the crackdown on protesters intensifies, one source claimed some people have begun approaching some of the rebel groups for combat training so they can learn to fight back.

Asked if Shan forces would train civilians, Lt Gen Yawd Serk said: "We stand together with the people and if they come and seek assistance from us, we are ready to provide it... if they want to be trained, we have the training."

However, he believes evidence from current protests suggests people want the demonstrations to remain as peaceful as possible, so were only arming themselves with basic protection like slingshots.

"They are trying to defend themselves, not [trying] to go to war," he said.

He also rejected the idea that his soldiers would travel to the big cities to fight against the junta.

"If there was a federal army for example, the Shan armed forces would take care of the Shan State.

"It does mean, for example, the armed forces will go into Mandalay or Yangon," he said.

General Min Aung Hlaing
Image:
General Min Aung Hlaing
Describing the leader of the junta, General Min Aung Hlaing, as a "selfish general" who "does not care about other people", the Shan State chief expressed concern that Myanmar could soon face a humanitarian crisis if the brutal violence continues.

More than 8,000 ethnic Karen people have fled their homes to escape an offensive by Myanmar's military.

Hundreds have also taken shelter in Shan State which borders Thailand.

"We are very concerned about the situation because the military is killing peaceful protestors, so they do not value the lives of civilians.

"Another concern is because civilians have to flee into the jungle… they might face difficulties with shelter or food," he said.

Army officers intervene during a protest against the military coup
Image:
Army officers intervene during a protest against the military coup
Lt Gen Yawd Serk urged foreign countries not to support the military government - warning the Tatmadaw would not stop the killings.

He said: "It is very difficult for the Burmese army to compromise or even give in because they have killed civilians and they know because of their actions they could be charged and have to go to the court so they know that they cannot give in.

"They are going to rely on their arms to kill civilians in order to maintain power."
"If the Burmese army is going to continue to use their weapons and kill peaceful protesters, the ethnic groups are not going to sit back and do nothing. There could be big fighting."

"It's a warning," he added.

"If they continue to kill peaceful protesters, we will not stand by."

Lt Gen Yawd Serk, the chairman of the Restoration Council of Shan State (RCSS), is the commander of one of more than two dozen ethnic armed groups that operate in Myanmar's borderlands.

As the crackdown on protesters intensifies, one source claimed some people have begun approaching some of the rebel groups for combat training so they can learn to fight back.

Asked if Shan forces would train civilians, Lt Gen Yawd Serk said: "We stand together with the people and if they come and seek assistance from us, we are ready to provide it... if they want to be trained, we have the training."

However, he believes evidence from current protests suggests people want the demonstrations to remain as peaceful as possible, so were only arming themselves with basic protection like slingshots.

"They are trying to defend themselves, not [trying] to go to war," he said.

He also rejected the idea that his soldiers would travel to the big cities to fight against the junta.

"If there was a federal army for example, the Shan armed forces would take care of the Shan State.

"It does mean, for example, the armed forces will go into Mandalay or Yangon," he said.

General Min Aung Hlaing
Image:
General Min Aung Hlaing
Describing the leader of the junta, General Min Aung Hlaing, as a "selfish general" who "does not care about other people", the Shan State chief expressed concern that Myanmar could soon face a humanitarian crisis if the brutal violence continues.

More than 8,000 ethnic Karen people have fled their homes to escape an offensive by Myanmar's military.

Hundreds have also taken shelter in Shan State which borders Thailand.

"We are very concerned about the situ



Category : world

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