Proyecto Birmania TNI-BCN: Publicaciones
Publications produced by and related to the TNI-BCN Burma Project
- TNI-BCN Burma Policy Briefings
A Changing Ethnic Landscape: Analysis of Burma's 2010 Polls
Burma Policy Briefing No.4, December 2010
Unlevel Playing Field: Burma's Election Landscape
Burma Policy Briefing No.3, October 2010
Burma's 2010 Elections: Challenges and Opportunities
Burma Policy Briefing No.2, June 2010
Burma in 2010: A Critical Year in Ethnic Politics
Burma Policy Briefing No.1, June 2010
- Other TNI and BCN publications on Burma
Burma’s Cease-fires at Risk; Consequences of the Kokang Crisis for Peace and Democracy
Tom Kramer, TNI, September 2009
In August the Burma army occupied the Kokang region after several days
of fighting, ending two decades of cease-fire with the ethnic minority
group. The resumption of fighting in northern Burma raises speculation
about the other cease-fires. Tensions are rising and the cease-fire
groups have put their armed forces on high alert.
Neither War nor Peace; The Future of the Cease-fire Agreements in Burma
Tom Kramer, TNI, July 2009
Whilst a twenty year ceasefire still holds, there is unlikely to be
peace and democracy in Burma without a political settlement that
addresses ethnic minority needs and goals.
From Golden Triangle to Rubber Belt? The Future of the Opium Bans in the Kokang and Wa Regions
Tom Kramer, TNI Drug Policy Briefing No.29, July 2009
In the Kokang and Wa regions in northern Burma opium bans have ended
poppy cultivation, but have caused chronic poverty and food insecurity
as a result.
Withdrawal Symptoms in the Golden Triangle; A Drugs Market in Disarray
Tom Kramer, Martin Jelsma, Tom Blickman, TNI, January 2009
Drug control agencies have called the significant decline in opium
production in Southeast Asia over the past decade a 'success story'.
This casts serious doubts on this claim noting that Southeast Asia
suffers from a variety of 'withdrawal symptoms' that leave little reason
Withdrawal Symptoms; Changes in the Southeast Asian drugs market
TNI Drugs & Conflict Debate Papers No.16, August 2008
This TNI briefing aims at contributing to a better understanding of
current market dynamics in Southeast Asia, essential for designing more
effective and sustainable policy responses consistent with human rights
and harm reduction principles.
HIV/AIDS and Drug Use in Burma/Myanmar
TNI/BCN Drug Policy Briefing No.17, May 2006
The increasing number of injecting drug users (IDUs) and the growing
HIV/AIDS epidemic in Burma presents one of the most serious health
threats to the population in the country, and also to the region at
large. Infection rates among IDUs in Burma are among the highest in the
world. The international community needs to make a firm commitment to
stem the HIV/AIDS epidemic in Burma and should ensure sufficient and
long-term financial support for HIV/AIDS and harm reduction programmes.
Trouble in the Triangle; Opium and Conflict in Burma
Edited by Martin Jelsma, Tom Kramer, Pietje Vervest, Silkworm Books, Chiang Mai, July 2005
A collection of ten papers that analyse the relationship between drugs
and conflict in Burma and the consequences of the Burmese illicit drugs
economy for neighbouring countries.
Downward Spiral; Banning Opium in Afghanistan and Burma
TNI Drugs & Conflict Debate Paper No.12, June 2005
Opium farmers in Afghanistan and Burma are coming under huge pressure as
local authorities implement bans on the cultivation of poppy.
Drugs and Conflict in Burma (Myanmar), Dilemmas for Policy Responses
TNI Drugs & Conflict Debate Paper No.9, December 2003
Burma is on the brink of yet another humanitarian crisis. In the Kokang
region, an opium ban was enforced last year, and by mid-2005 no more
poppy growing will be allowed in the Wa region. Banning opium from these
regions in Shan State adds another chapter to the long and dramatic
history of drugs, conflict and human suffering in the country.
Strengthening Civil Society in Burma; Possibilities and Dilemmas for International NGOs
Edited by BCN and TNI, Silkworm Books, Chiangmai, 1999
What role has civil society played in the history of Burma? Is civil
society reemerging in today's Burma? How can the international community
develop strategies to strengthen the existing institutions that are
essential to the growth of pluralism and democracy? What role should
international NGOs play in this process? This collection addresses these
issues by bringing together the research and insights of four experts
in the field.
Burma Behind the Mask
Edited by Jan Donkers and Minka Nijhuis, Burma Center Netherlands