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In the context of Myanmar, we posit that the durability of rumours about Buddhist besiegement derive from felt grievances as well as the tacit (and at times explicit) endorsement which Myanmar’s government has provided to the narratives and symbols of the Buddhist nationalist 969 Movement and its legislative platform.We note that such a strategy seems aimed at re-conceiving the concept of ‘discipline-flourishing democracy’ enshrined in the 2008 constitution from one of military guardianship to the implicit endorsement of Buddhism as the fundamental source of unity in Burmese society and politics.The complete database of Broken Rites cases is NOT available on the internet.This webpage is divided into sections: If a particular offender is not listed on this webpage, this does not mean that this person is not an offender.FREE DOWNLOAD FOR THE FIRST FIFTY VISITORS WITHOUT INSTITUTIONAL ATTACHMENT: E8y34 Abstract Since 2012 Myanmar has experienced recurrent waves of religiously imbued violence. Symbolic violence has included the popularisation of the belief that Muslim men are the primary threat to Buddhist women, and by extension, the body politic of Myanmar.This article draws on ethnographic research and theory on rumours and nationalism to show how colonial era social and legal processes have been drawn on to establish Muslim men as the scapegoats for deeply held social grievances amongst the Buddhist majority.In the photo, Catholic priest Gerald Ridsdale (left, in sunglasses and hat) walks to court, accompanied by his support person (Bishop George Pell, then an auxiliary bishop in Melbourne), when Father Ridsdale was pleading guilty to his first batch of criminal charges in May 1993.But no bishop accompanied the victims, who felt deserted by the church leaders.

Here are some examples of criminal cases, researched by Broken Rites Australia (since 1993), involving Catholic priests and religious brothers.

My doctoral research explores informal institutions and the social, political and moral legacies of military rule in contemporary provincial Myanmar.

Throughout 20 I conducted over 16 months of ethnographic and survey research in central-east Myanmar (Bago Region and Kayin State) focusing on informal social and political institutions, and their evolution in the context of Myanmar's nascent transition to democracy.

Burmese language version of policy brief, based on 1000 household survey and qualitative work in east Bago Region and northern Karen State. Research supported by International Growth Centre Myanmar.

Policy brief version of mixed-methods study for International Growth Centre Myanmar based on 1000 household survey and qualitative work in east Bago Region and northern Karen State. Drawing on comparative theoretical and empirical literature on rumours and contentious politics and applying it to contemporary political discourse in Myanmar, we seek to clarify the linkage between rumours and social polarisation by arguing that rumour sharing is both a performative and generative social act.

Here are some examples of criminal cases, researched by Broken Rites Australia (since 1993), involving Catholic priests and religious brothers.

My doctoral research explores informal institutions and the social, political and moral legacies of military rule in contemporary provincial Myanmar.

Throughout 20 I conducted over 16 months of ethnographic and survey research in central-east Myanmar (Bago Region and Kayin State) focusing on informal social and political institutions, and their evolution in the context of Myanmar's nascent transition to democracy.

Burmese language version of policy brief, based on 1000 household survey and qualitative work in east Bago Region and northern Karen State. Research supported by International Growth Centre Myanmar.

Policy brief version of mixed-methods study for International Growth Centre Myanmar based on 1000 household survey and qualitative work in east Bago Region and northern Karen State. Drawing on comparative theoretical and empirical literature on rumours and contentious politics and applying it to contemporary political discourse in Myanmar, we seek to clarify the linkage between rumours and social polarisation by arguing that rumour sharing is both a performative and generative social act.

Since 1993, Broken Rites Australia has been researching the cover-up of sexual abuse in the Catholic Church.