The Nobel laureate has been detained since the generals ousted her government in the early hours of 1 February, ending the Southeast Asian country's brief democratic interlude
It is the first court verdict for the 76-year-old Nobel laureate since the army seized power on 1 February, arresting her and blocking her National League for Democracy party from starting a second term in office.
The Nobel laureate faces three years in jail if found guilty of incitement against the military — just one of the charges that analysts say are aimed at removing her from the political arena for good
Junta chief Min Aung Hlaing said fresh elections would be held and a state of emergency lifted by August 2023, extending the military's initial timeline given when it seized power
Myanmar has been in turmoil since a military coup in February sparked nationwide protests and a deadly crackdown on dissent
Manipur ambush: How Dragon’s shadow over Northeast changes rules of engagement and turns insurgency more ominous
Belligerent insurgent groups are coming together in the Northeast to carry out anti-India operations with Chinese characters
Danny Fenster, the managing editor of the online magazine Frontier Myanmar, was also found guilty of contacting illegal organisations and violating visa regulations
The country has been in turmoil since a 1 February coup ousted Suu Kyi's National League for Democracy government, accusing it of fraud in 2020 polls it won in a landslide
Beijing has already handed over nearly 13 million doses to the generals, who ousted Aung San Suu Kyi in February and plunged Myanmar and its healthcare system into chaos.
Suu Kyi and her elected government were ousted by the military in February. A special court in the capital, Naypyitaw, is hearing various charges filed against her and several colleagues by the military
Myanmar's top general Min Aung Hlaing vows polls in two years, cooperation with neighbours on 'political solution'
The state of emergency was declared when troops moved against the elected government of Aung San Suu Kyi on 1 February
In post-coup Myanmar, protesters form and break relationships alongside gunfire and internet blackouts
Among protesters who came of age during Myanmar's flirtation with the parliamentary rule, "Taw Lan Yay Puu Sar" — "Revolution Love" in Burmese — is thriving alongside the anger and despair, making and breaking relationships.
Protesting Myanmar goalkeeper refuses to fly home from Japan after raising anti-coup salute before World Cup qualifier
The footballer, whose teammates are believed to have returned home Wednesday, said he would not go back until ousted leader Aung San Suu Kyi returns to power.
The sedition charge calls for up to two years' imprisonment for anyone found guilty of causing fear or alarm that could cause an offence against the State or public tranquility
Myanmar junta hits Aung San Suu Kyi with graft charges; her lawyer dismisses corruption claims as 'absurd'
The latest charges relate to allegations by the former Yangon region chief minister that Suu Kyi illegally accepted $600,000 in cash and around 11 kilograms of gold from him
Danny Fenster, managing editor of Frontier Myanmar, was taken into custody shortly before he was due to board a flight to Kuala Lumpur
Six rebels killed by Myanmar military, say anti-junta defence force; US, UK condemn ‘illegal’ attacks
At least 796 people have been killed by security forces since the 1 February coup while nearly 4,000 people are behind bars, according to a local monitoring group
100 days since Myanmar's military takeover, how the country continues to resist force, fight for democracy
The military takeover of Myanmar early in the morning of 1 February reversed the country's slow climb towards democracy after five decades of army rule. But Myanmar's citizens were not shy about demanding their democracy be restored.
Myawaddy Bank's biggest branch in Mandalay was targeted on Sunday morning and a security guard was injured in the explosion, according to local media
Thirty-year-old Lynn Thant, not his real name, started the underground newsletter and gave it the edgy name Molotov to appeal to young people.