Labour protections were insufficient before the coup. Now the junta is rolling them back
Our photo exhibition “Women Out on the Streets for a New Burma” ended with a grand finale thanks to performances by Myanmar musicians and their colleagues over the weekend.
BANGKOK — Sixty photos taken by various photographers showing Burmese women’s struggle against military junta are on display at Bangkok Arts and Culture Center until Sunday. The “Women Out on The Streets for a New Myanmar” exhibition is organized by SEA Junction, a Bangkok-based non-profit organisation working for a better Southeast Asia. Captions are available…
Restoration of health and wellbeing requires a strong condemnation of the junta for the appalling violations of basic human dignity that they have committed and continue to perpetrate, of which the weaponization of health is only one tragic and inexcusable example.
This month, we are getting back into the swing of events. We continue to pay close attention to the evolving situation in Myanmar with a renewed series of #WhatsHappeninginMyanmar Bi-Weekly Updates.
Having lived in Cambodia for the past 13 years, enamored with the country’s history and its people, I wanted to look at the history of relations between Cambodia and the Philippines, exploring the “ties that bind”, and discovering little bits of trivia here and there.
Chaktomuk Short Film Festival will launch its online screening of short films on 23rd October 2021 on its official Facebook page.
Cambodian cyclo’s popularity has declined and the livelihoods of three-wheel bicycle taxi drivers have been threatened, especially during COVID-19. Without tourist customers, they have earned much less than usual. To highlight their plight, artists have retold the drivers’ story through rap music along with Lakhon Khol traditional dance.
As SEA Junction is in its 6th year of operation and our activities expand, there is a need to add an office staff who is able to work in a flexible manner in a small office with a multicultural environment and a variety of needs.
INFORMAL workers dominate the region’s labour market in both urban and rural areas. More than half of the workforce in most South-East Asian countries earn their living in the informal sector, with the proportion surpassing 80% in Cambodia and Myanmar