In Myanmar embassies around the world, diplomats are struggling with whether to represent a military that has locked up their elected leaders.
For Hannah Beech's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
The military has repeatedly shut off the internet, isolating a country that had only in the past few years linked to the outside world.
Top Glove's low-paid workers in Malaysia began to suffer from a ferocious outbreak of COVID-19, the result of its own inadequate protections, critics say.
Some pro-democracy campaigners in Asia are drawn to Trump’s willingness to flout diplomatic protocol, abandon international accords and keep his opponents off-balance.
Thailand has transformed from a country where criticism of the monarchy was only whispered to a place where protesters have spray-painted "the king is dead” on Bangkok streets.
There is no evidence that a coronavirus with the mutation causes more severe symptoms, kills more people or complicates the development of vaccines.
A civil rights activist in Singapore faces the charges for holding up a cardboard sign with a smiley face on it near a police station in March.
In unison, anti-government protesters Wednesday called the King of Thailand a giant monitor lizard, one of the worst things that can be said of anyone in Thai, and spray-painted bus stops and pavement in the capital’s central business district with graffiti describing his sexual ...
Myanmar's Aung San Suu Kyi has turned into an apologist for the very generals who once locked her up, downplaying their murderous campaign against the Rohingya Muslim minority.
For the protesters, the military’s enduring power in a country that markets itself as a modern democracy is as alarming as it is anachronistic.