"Hackers attacked a state news media website, defacing it with triple ultimatums: 'We want democracy! Reject military coup! Justice for Myanmar!'” The face of coup leader Senior Gen Min Aung Hlaing "has been defaced countless times on posters and online."
First the Australian ambassador to Myanmar poses for pictures with Senior General Min Aung Hlaing after he directed atrocities against the Rohingya. He later led the coup. Now the Australian ambassador to Thailand elbow bumps with coup leader Prayut.
Even before Gen. Min Aung Hlaing wrested control, the U.S. had sanctioned him and his army’s campaigns are the subject of a genocide case
Myanmar's coup leader Min Aung Hlaing was so out of touch with the people of his country that, Trumpian style, he seemed to believe that the only way his party could have lost the recent election was through fraud. In fact, his party was trounced.
You can tell Myanmar coup leader Min Aung Hlaing is bewildered when in his major speech he doesn't even mention the coup, the detention of the country's elected leaders, the mass demonstrations in protest, or the international condemnations and sanctions.
Myanmar's coup leader Sen. Gen. Min Aung Hlaing "is not a listener -- he talks and others listen." "This big man management style is conducive to ignorance and arrogance...the isolation that comes from being at the top," says former Australian ambassador.
Myanmar's military leader Senior General Min Aung Hlaing was already wanted for directed crimes against humanity against Rohingya Muslims. Now he's also wanted for mounting a coup and overthrowing Myanmar's democracyc.
Just after the Myanmar military committed crimes against humanity against Rohingya Muslims, Australia’s ambassador to Myanmar met with the military commander in chief, Gen. Min Aung Hlaing, "looking for signs of humanity." He "didn’t find any."
"By seizing absolute power, Myanmar coup leader Senior General Min Aung Hlaing has protected his and his family’s financial interests and the military’s unscrutinized economic domination" including two huge military-owned conglomerates, MEC and MEHL.
Myanmar's junta leader Senior Gen Min Aung Hlaing wants a “disciplined multiparty democracy,” by which he seems to mean that people can vote for multiple parties but must accept the army's discipline--or dictatorship--when it comes to running the country.
Myanmar's coup leader, Senior General Min Aung Hlaing, seems to feel that he needs only to claim that recent elections were "unfair" (who needs proof?) to justify upending the constitutional order. Judging by the streets, the people of Myanmar disagree.
Key to the Myanmar coup is army leader min aung hlaing'>Gen Min Aung Hlaing, who was near forced retirement, had "no clear way to maintain his current level of" power and profit, and is "one of the most wanted men on the planet" for leading atrocities against the Rohingya.