Myanmar has been under a state of emergency since a military coup in 2012.
But now the country’s presidential elections are in full swing, with the country already at risk of civil war.
The country’s military has been accused of widespread human rights violations, including mass killings and systematic torture.
But despite the mounting pressure, there’s been little change to the countrys electoral system.
In fact, there are only a handful of candidates in the presidential race, and only one, Myint Soe Oo, has managed to reach the required number of votes to become the country s president.
“It is a disaster for democracy,” a member of parliament told Al Jazeera.
There is a growing sense of desperation among the people in Myanmar, according to the lawmaker.
As the country enters the second phase of elections, the country is being used as a platform to justify military rule, which has also been used as cover for corruption.
For many in Myanmar’s political elite, the only way forward is for a military leader to be elected, and it has now become increasingly difficult to do so.
With only two candidates in each of the two presidential races, the government has been forced to rely on the votes of the military to win the election.
So far, there has been no clear winner, although a few politicians have declared themselves winners, including a member in the National League for Democracy party.
But while the election may be a national emergency, it has also seen a rise in security concerns.
The government has reportedly ordered the military, in a bid to quell a wave of unrest that has swept through the country, to be more vigilant in the country.
While the military has denied this claim, a recent report from the United Nations and human rights groups has documented widespread abuses by the military.
A former army officer, Aung San Suu Kyi, has been in a coma since December, while many others have also been detained.
Aung’s condition has been deteriorating in recent weeks, according a recent Associated Press report.
This is not the first time the country has been embroiled in a conflict.
In 2014, the military overthrew the democratically elected government of the country after a military takeover.
On December 9, a group of protesters stormed the presidential palace in Yangon and stormed the gates of the main parliament building.
The protests were met by heavy police force and a curfew imposed by the authorities.
Despite the ongoing protests, the president, Aaung Soe, has promised that the country will be open for business again.
“We will make the country work again,” he told journalists, according the AP.
However, the threat of civil unrest is still present in the capital, Naypyidaw, and the government’s attempts to quash the unrest have resulted in a series of violent clashes between protesters and security forces.
The country’s civilian government, which is made up of the opposition and the military opposition, has vowed to maintain calm and maintain a dialogue with the protesters.
Meanwhile, the Rohingya people, who have been living in Burma since they fled persecution in Myanmar during the 1950s, are still living in the region.
A government official said that the number of Rohingya has risen to more than 100,000, but he did not provide a number.
More than 500,000 Rohingya have fled to Bangladesh, while the rest of the refugees have taken shelter in Bangladesh and elsewhere in the world.
Last week, the UN warned that the Myanmar government was preparing to expand the Rohingya crisis to Bangladesh.
After years of silence, the international community has now spoken out about the persecution of the Rohingya.
Bangladesh has been a haven for the Rohingya for centuries.
However, after decades of oppression, the Muslim minority group has recently started to experience a surge in attacks by the Buddhist majority government, in response to a growing influx of Rohingya refugees.
The Rohingya are estimated to make up less than 2 percent of the population in Bangladesh, according some estimates.
Human rights groups say that the Rohingya are being targeted for their religion, as a way of pressuring the government into accepting them into the country as refugees.
According to Amnesty International, nearly 70 percent of Rohingya in Bangladesh have been denied citizenship.
Many Rohingya who are escaping persecution have fled Myanmar, and many have been killed.
The latest violence in Myanmar has seen at least three Rohingya women, who were allegedly abducted by the Myanmar security forces, murdered and raped.
It was not clear whether the two women were kidnapped from their homes or from their vehicles.
In addition to the ongoing violence, Myanmar has also experienced a wave in violence, with reports of multiple attacks on civilians and government buildings.
Thousands of Rohingya have reportedly been killed since the unrest began, and a recent UN report found that Myanmar has committed crimes against humanity in its war on the Rohingya, with some estimates of more than 1,000 people killed and at least 400,