Activists are targeting the army with an array of apps that aim to wreck their business dealings and keep people safe on the streets.
Some hid from the military and scraped pro-democracy flags off their car windows while others worked to connect citizens to Bluetooth apps as Signal and Telegram went down.
Our new president is responding appropriately to Myanmar, while our failed insurrectionist surely sees the coup there as a reminder of the dictatorship that might have been.
The generals reclaimed control and arrested Aung San Suu Kyi and other leaders who tried—and failed—to install a democratic system in the country previously known as Burma.
The UN investigates. The Holocaust museum has even rescinded a prize it once gave to Aung San Suu Kyi. Yet, we still risk letting this unfathomable repeat of history go unchecked.
Freedom of speech came to Iraq with the U.S.-led invasion that toppled Saddam Hussein in 2003. But Iraqis have been blindsided since then by incendiary social media.
She was once the world’s most celebrated political prisoner, a beacon of moral authority in a troubled region. But now Aung San Suu Kyi’s rock-star supporters are turning on her.