The Myanmar military dissolved the Aung San Suu Kyi’s National League for Democracy (NLD) party on Dec. 12 in the latest setback to the Nobel Peace Prize laureate’s seat in the government. The military ruled Myanmar for more than 50 years until a military coup in Naypyidaw in 1962 changed the political landscape.
Since the military coup, NLD has been unable to lead a coalition government of all parties. The party has seen several clashes with the military, and allegations of electoral fraud have dogged its contests.
The party’s role in the current political landscape is uncertain. The military may be eyeing an opportunity to restructure the government in order to create a more one-party-controlled state. The dissolution of the NLD could further complicate instability in the sprawling and divided country.
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Myanmar military dissolves Aung San Suu Kyi’s NLD party”, by Joshua Rappoport
Aung San Suu Kyi’s National League for Democracy (NLD) party lost its deposit in the General Election in Myanmar on 4 July, leaving the party in disarray andlabelling it as a “fascist” party.
The General Election was aTo me, it was a brazen act by the Myanmar military to dissolve a party led by Aung San Suu Kyi. The military controls almost all the levers of power in Myanmar and continues to use them to manipulate the people. In effect, they are trying to replace Aung San Suu Kyi with a figurehead who will be too weak and discredited to challenge the military rule.
The military’s implementation of a “unity government” is an attempt to consolidate power and suppress the insurgent forces. The dissolution of the NLD is a sign that the military is succeeding. It provides the opportunity for the military to take over the party, exercise control over the government, and silence Aung San Suu Kyi.
Aung San Suu Kyi has been working painstakingly to rebuild her party and return it to power. She is popular in Burma and Tiberias, and her appeal is far from focused on the military. Her party is the only major force in Myanmar that is not beholden to the military. But she must be careful not to become a figurehead for the military. The military must be challenged and the NLD must be reinvigorated before it can become a serious challenger to the military.
Joshua Rappoport is a contributing writer to globalaffairs.org.