Suu Kyi, the Nobel Peace Prize, will attend to inaugurate a library and to participate in a forum with young people. He met with the Minister of labour, which has been interpreted as a change in the regime in the country. Burma was ruled by generals until 2010, when they handed over power to civilians, many of them exmilitares. The main Burmese opposition, Aung San Suu Kyi, is testing this Sunday new freedoms in his country with his first trip for political purposes in eight years, once the military regime hand over power to civilians (almost all of them former military) last March. The Nobel of the peace Suu Kyi, of 66 years, has chosen a simple and symbolic program to sound out the disposal of the new authorities and containing its displacement from Yangon to Bago, about 80 kilometers to the North, to inaugurate a library and participate in a forum for young people. About 200 followers waited in a pagoda in Bago Division to receive the Lady, as they call it many Burmese, who appeared as always escorted by members of the abolished party, the National League for democracy (NLD), and accompanied by diplomats and journalists, according to the democratic voice of Burma dissident radio.
Police officers dressed in civilian clothes mingled among the Congregation. Suu Kyi trip comes two days after return to the Burmese Minister of labor, Aung Kyi, to meet in what is seen by some analysts as an apparent change of attitude of the regime. We’re going to meet frequently in the future, they claimed the nobel peace Suu Kyi and the Burmese Minister of labor, Aung Kyi, at the end of his interview at a Government residence in Rangoon which lasted around an hour. Suu Kyi explained later, during questions from journalists, who must first arrange the form of cooperation because if we really cooperate for the good of the country, there will be all kinds of progress. Last month, the Government of the Prime Minister, Thein Sein, resumed official contacts with Suu Kyi after the United States exploited in a meeting regional that Burma (Myanmar) needs to prove to the international community that is moving in the right direction before to talk of lifting sanctions. Burma has been ruled by generals since 1962, only that the military junta was dissolved since the elections of 2010 and handed over power to a civilian Government, formed mainly by exmilitares related. Suu Kyi has lived 15 of the past 21 years under arrest for peacefully asking democratic advances. Source of the news: the leader of the Burmese opposition test new freedom of his country with his first political trip