Aung Naing had admitted to the executions and killings of young ABSDF students in the book, “All Wars Are Dirty” by PHIL THORNTON

Aung Naing had admitted to the executions and killings

of young ABSDF students  in the book,

 “All Wars Are Dirty” by PHIL THORNTON

He had given lame excuses of not knowing or understanding the Human Rights and democracy. He also wrongly claimed that the killings were not politically motivated and nobody gained any political advantage.  

The worst part was that he never mentioned the tortures and the actual number of executions was much more than he admitted.

He claimed and blamed the KIO, Amnesty International and the ICRC with the following statement, “before we made it we approached, through the KIO, Amnesty International and the ICRC [International Committee of the Red Cross]. We needed help; we wanted to hand the prisoners over to them. They said they couldn’t do anything, as they could not reach us on the Burma-China border.”

We need to investigate whether AI and ICRC actually got the news and refused to accept the student rebel prisoners. If they really get the message but acted irresponsibly they should be condemned because it is not very difficult to reach the ABSDF Camp through Burma, as many parents and relatives had really done that after informing the Burmese government and the Foreign Embassies like USA, British and Japan. We knew that the remaining students were released by the help of KIO/KIA without the knowledge of Aung Naing and new ABSDF leaders.

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Killing fields of ABSDF under Dr Naing Aung and Dr Aung Naing

Killing fields of ABSDF under

Dr Naing Aung and Dr Aung Naing

or

The Forgotten Justice under the shadow of the curse

Dear other bloggers, editors and publishers,

                I hope some of you could remember the following true story occurred during 1990/1995 at the ABSDF, upper Burma student rebel camp, in the Burma’s Kachin State, near the China border. There were some 40 anti-government activists, unjustly tortured and sadly killed by fellow activists. I was one of them and this could be called as the memoirs of a student revolutionary.

Please kindly read to taste some selected pages of my chronicle and if you wish to publish this teaser, please feel free to do so.

I would like to discuss the future publisher who would be interested to publish the full book. I wrote it into a story form rather than as a plain diary to attract the reader’s attention and for easier and pleasurable reading.

As some of you may be experienced authors and may be the experts in Burma politics, I hope any one of you would be interested to edit the whole book and find a publisher for me. We could discuss about the terms and conditions if you are interested.

Thanking You,

Yours Sincerely,

 SMAR Nyi Nyi

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Encounters with the Media(BEYOND 1988 — REFLECTIONS)

By AUNG NAING OO

Saturday, May 3, 2008<!– , –>

Camp Thay Baw Boe, March 1989—January 1990: A shout echoed through the jungle’s morning stillness and woke me up, as if from a dream. I looked around, dazed and trying to fathom out what it was. I felt a surge of anxiety that perhaps the tree trunks buried in earth and being burnt for charcoal had turned to ashes.

If that was the case, all the hard work we had put in the day before, and my all-night vigil over the control-fire would been rendered useless, and I would be blamed for not doing my job properly.

To my relief, I saw that the charcoal fire was still burning slowly. I heard another shout; someone was calling my name. I shouted back grumpily, acknowledging the caller. Then I heard someone stepping over dry twigs and leaves on the forest floor. I turned and saw Myo Nyunt from our house. Continue reading