On 3 May 2009, an American man, identified as John Yettaw, swam across "Inya Lake to "her house uninvited and was arrested when he made his return trip three days later. He had attempted to make a similar trip two years earlier, but for unknown reasons was turned away. He later claimed at trial that he was motivated by a divine vision requiring him to notify her of an impending terrorist assassination attempt. On 13 May, Suu Kyi was arrested for violating the terms of her house arrest because the swimmer, who pleaded exhaustion, was allowed to stay in her house for two days before he attempted the swim back. Suu Kyi was later taken to "Insein Prison, where she could have faced up to five years "confinement for the intrusion. The trial of Suu Kyi and her two maids began on 18 May and a small number of protesters gathered outside. Diplomats and journalists were barred from attending the trial; however, on one occasion, several diplomats from Russia, "Thailand and Singapore and journalists were allowed to meet Suu Kyi. The prosecution had originally planned to call 22 witnesses. It also accused John Yettaw of embarrassing the country. During the ongoing defence case, Suu Kyi said she was innocent. The defence was allowed to call only one witness (out of four), while the prosecution was permitted to call 14 witnesses. The court rejected two character witnesses, NLD members "Tin Oo and "Win Tin, and permitted the defence to call only a legal expert. According to one unconfirmed report, the junta was planning to, once again, place her in detention, this time in a military base outside the city. In a separate trial, Yettaw said he swam to Suu Kyi's house to warn her that her life was "in danger". The national police chief later confirmed that Yettaw was the "main culprit" in the case filed against Suu Kyi. According to aides, Suu Kyi spent her 64th birthday in jail sharing "biryani rice and chocolate cake with her guards.
Her arrest and subsequent trial received worldwide condemnation by the UN Secretary General "Ban Ki-moon, the "United Nations Security Council, Western governments, South Africa, Japan and the "Association of Southeast Asian Nations, of which Burma is a member. The Burmese government strongly condemned the statement, as it created an "unsound tradition" and criticised "Thailand for meddling in its internal affairs. The Burmese Foreign Minister "Nyan Win was quoted in the state-run newspaper New Light of Myanmar as saying that the incident "was trumped up to intensify international pressure on Burma by internal and external anti-government elements who do not wish to see the positive changes in those countries' policies toward Burma". Ban responded to an international campaign by flying to Burma to negotiate, but Than Shwe rejected all of his requests.
On 11 August 2009 the trial concluded with Suu Kyi being sentenced to imprisonment for three years with hard labour. This sentence was "commuted by the military rulers to further house arrest of 18 months. On 14 August, "U.S. Senator "Jim Webb visited Burma, visiting with junta leader Gen. "Than Shwe and later with Suu Kyi. During the visit, Webb negotiated Yettaw's release and deportation from Burma. Following the verdict of the trial, lawyers of Suu Kyi said they would appeal against the 18-month sentence. On 18 August, United States President "Barack Obama asked the country's military leadership to set free all political prisoners, including Aung San Suu Kyi. In her appeal, Aung San Suu Kyi had argued that the conviction was unwarranted. However, her appeal against the August sentence was rejected by a Burmese court on 2 October 2009. Although the court accepted the argument that the 1974 constitution, under which she had been charged, was null and void, it also said the provisions of the 1975 security law, under which she has been kept under house arrest, remained in force. The verdict effectively meant that she would be unable to participate in the elections scheduled to take place in 2010 – the first in Burma in two decades. Her lawyer stated that her legal team would pursue a new appeal within 60 days.
2009: International pressure for release and 2010 Burmese general election
It was announced prior to the "Burmese general election that Aung San Suu Kyi may be released "so she can organize her party," However, Suu Kyi was not allowed to run. On 1 October 2010 the government announced that she would be released on 13 November 2010.
U.S. President "Barack Obama personally advocated the release of all political prisoners, especially Aung San Suu Kyi, during the US-"ASEAN Summit of 2009.
The U.S. Government hoped that successful general elections would be an optimistic indicator of the Burmese government's sincerity towards eventual democracy. The "Hatoyama government which spent 2.82 billion yen in 2008, has promised more Japanese foreign aid to encourage Burma to release Aung San Suu Kyi in time for the elections; and to continue moving towards democracy and the rule of law.
In a personal letter to Suu Kyi, UK Prime Minister "Gordon Brown cautioned the Burmese government of the potential consequences of rigging elections as "condemning Burma to more years of diplomatic isolation and economic stagnation".
Suu Kyi has met with many heads of state, and opened a dialog with the Minister of Labor Aung Kyi (not to be confused with Aung San Suu Kyi). She was allowed to meet with senior members of her "NLD party at the State House, however these meetings took place under close supervision.
On the evening of 13 November 2010, Suu Kyi was released from house arrest. This was the date her detention had been set to expire according to a court ruling in August 2009 and came six days after a widely criticised "general election. She appeared in front of a crowd of her supporters, who rushed to her house in Rangoon when nearby barricades were removed by the security forces. Suu Kyi had been detained for 15 of the past 21 years. The government newspaper New Light of Myanmar reported the release positively, saying she had been granted a pardon after serving her sentence "in good conduct". "The New York Times suggested that the military government may have released Suu Kyi because it felt it was in a confident position to control her supporters after the election. The role that Suu Kyi will play in the future of democracy in Burma remains a subject of much debate.
Her son Kim Aris was granted a visa in November 2010 to see his mother shortly after her release, for the first time in 10 years. He visited again on 5 July 2011, to accompany her on a trip to "Bagan, her first trip outside "Yangon since 2003. Her son visited again on 8 August 2011, to accompany her on a trip to "Pegu, her second trip.
Discussions were held between Suu Kyi and the Burmese government during 2011, which led to a number of official gestures to meet her demands. In October, around a tenth of Burma's political prisoners were freed in an amnesty and trade unions were legalised.
In November 2011, following a meeting of its leaders, the NLD announced its intention to re-register as a political party in order to contend 48 by-elections necessitated by the promotion of parliamentarians to ministerial rank. Following the decision, Suu Kyi held a telephone conference with U.S. President Barack Obama, in which it was agreed that Secretary of State "Hillary Clinton would make a visit to Burma, a move received with caution by Burma's ally China. On 1 December 2011, Suu Kyi met with Hillary Clinton at the residence of the top-ranking US diplomat in Yangon.
On 21 December 2011, Thai Prime Minister "Yingluck Shinawatra met Suu Kyi in Yangoon, marking Suu Kyi's "first-ever meeting with the leader of a foreign country".
On 5 January 2012, British Foreign Minister William Hague met Aung San Suu Kyi and his Burmese counterpart. This represented a significant visit for Suu Kyi and Burma. Suu Kyi studied in the UK and maintains many ties there, whilst Britain is Burma's largest bilateral donor. During Aung San Suu Kyi's visit to Europe, she visited the Swiss parliament, collected her 1991 Nobel Prize in Oslo and her honorary degree from Oxford University. 
In December 2011, there was speculation that Suu Kyi would run in the "2012 national by-elections to fill vacant seats. On 18 January 2012, Suu Kyi formally registered to contest a "Pyithu Hluttaw (lower house) seat in the "Kawhmu Township constituency in special parliamentary elections to be held on 1 April 2012. The seat was previously held by Soe Tint, who vacated it after being appointed Construction Deputy Minister, in the "2010 election. She ran against "Union Solidarity and Development Party candidate Soe Min, a retired army physician and native of "Twante Township.
On 3 March 2012, at a large campaign rally in "Mandalay, Suu Kyi unexpectedly left after 15 minutes, because of exhaustion and airsickness.
In an official campaign speech broadcast on Burmese state television's "MRTV on 14 March 2012, Suu Kyi publicly campaigned for reform of the "2008 Constitution, removal of restrictive laws, more adequate protections for people's democratic rights, and establishment of an independent judiciary. The speech was leaked online a day before it was broadcast. A paragraph in the speech, focusing on the "Tatmadaw's repression by means of law, was censored by authorities.
Suu Kyi has also called for international media to monitor the upcoming by-elections, while publicly pointing out irregularities in official voter lists, which include deceased individuals and exclude other eligible voters in the contested constituencies. On 21 March 2012, Aung San Suu Kyi was quoted as saying "Fraud and rule violations are continuing and we can even say they are increasing."
When asked whether she would assume a ministerial post if given the opportunity, she said the following:
I can tell you one thing – that under the present constitution, if you become a member of the government you have to vacate your seat in the national assembly. And I am not working so hard to get into parliament simply to vacate my seat.
On 26 March 2012, Suu Kyi suspended her nationwide campaign tour early, after a campaign rally in "Myeik (Mergui), a coastal town in the south, citing health problems due to exhaustion and hot weather.
On 1 April 2012, the NLD announced that Suu Kyi had won the vote for a seat in Parliament. A news broadcast on state-run "MRTV, reading the announcements of the "Union Election Commission, confirmed her victory, as well as her party's victory in 43 of the 45 contested seats, officially making Suu Kyi the "Leader of the Opposition in the "Pyidaungsu Hluttaw.
Although she and other MP-elects were expected to take office on 23 April when the Hluttaws resume session, National League for Democracy MP-elects, including Suu Kyi, said they might not take their oaths because of its wording; in its present form, parliamentarians must vow to "safeguard" the constitution. In an address on "Radio Free Asia, she said "We don't mean we will not attend the parliament, we mean we will attend only after taking the oath... Changing that wording in the oath is also in conformity with the Constitution. I don't expect there will be any difficulty in doing it."
On 2 May 2012, National League for Democracy MP-elects, including Aung San Suu Kyi, took their oaths and took office, though the wording of the oath was not changed. According to the "Los Angeles Times, "Suu Kyi and her colleagues decided they could do more by joining as lawmakers than maintaining their boycott on principle." On 9 July 2012, she attended the Parliament for the first time as a lawmaker. 
Response to violence against Rohingya Muslims and refugees
Some activists criticised Aung San Suu Kyi for her silence on the "2012 Rakhine State riots (later repeated during the "2015 Rohingya refugee crisis), and her perceived indifference to the plight of the "Rohingya, Myanmar's persecuted Muslim minority. After receiving a peace prize, she told reporters she did not know if the "Rohingya could be regarded as Burmese citizens. In an interview with the BBC's "Mishal Husain, Suu Kyi refused to condemn violence against the Rohingya and denied that Muslims in Myanmar have been subject to "ethnic cleansing, insisting that the tensions were due to a "climate of fear" caused by "a worldwide perception that global Muslim power is very great." According to Peter Popham, in the aftermath of the interview, she expressed anger at being interviewed by a Muslim. Husain had challenged Suu Kyi that almost all of the impact of violence was against the Rohingya, in response to Suu Kyi's claim that was violence was happening on both sides, and Peter Popham described her position on the issue as one of purposeful ambiguity for political gain.
However, she said that she wanted to work towards reconciliation and she cannot take sides as violence has been committed by both sides. According to "The Economist, her "halo has even slipped among foreign human-rights lobbyists, disappointed at her failure to make a clear stand on behalf of the Rohingya minority." However, she has spoken out "against a ban on Rohingya families near the Bangladeshi border having more than two children."
In a 2015 BBC News article, reporter "Jonah Fisher suggested that Aung San Suu Kyi's silence over the Rohingya issue is due to a need to obtain support from the majority "Bamar ethnicity as she is in "the middle of "a general election campaign"; In May 2015, the "14th Dalai Lama publicly called upon her to do more to help the Rohingya in Myanmar, claiming that he had previously urged her to address the plight of the Rohingya in private during two separate meetings and that she had resisted his urging. In May 2016, Suu Kyi asked the newly appointed "United States Ambassador to Myanmar, "Scot Marciel, not to refer to the Rohingya by their name. This followed "Bamar protests at Marciel's use of the word 'Rohingya'.
In 2016, Suu Kyi was accused of failing to protect Myanmar's "Rohingya Muslims during the "2016–17 persecution. State crime experts from "Queen Mary University of London warned that Suu Kyi is "legitimising genocide" in Myanmar.
2015 general election
On 6 July 2012, Suu Kyi announced on the "World Economic Forum's website that she wanted to run for the presidency in "Myanmar's 2015 elections. The "current Constitution, which came into "effect in 2008, bars her from the presidency because she is the widow and mother of foreigners — provisions that appeared to be written specifically to prevent her from being eligible.
The NLD won a sweeping victory in those elections, winning at least 255 seats in the House of Representatives and 135 seats in the House of Nationalities. In addition, Suu Kyi won re-election to the House of Representatives. Under the 2008 constitution, the NLD needed to win at least a two-thirds majority in both houses to ensure that its candidate would become president. Before the elections, Suu Kyi announced that even though she is constitutionally barred from the presidency, she would hold the real power in any NLD-led government. On the 30 March 2016 she took over the roles of Foreign Affairs Minister, President's Office Minister, Education Minister and Electric Power and Energy Minister in the President "Htin Kyaw government and later relinquished Ministries of Education and Electric Power and Energy. Moreover, President "Htin Kyaw created a position called "State Counsellor (de facto "Prime Minister) for her.    The position of State Counsellor has been approved by the House of Nationalities on 1 April 2016, and the House of Representatives on 5 April 2016. The next day, her role as State Counsellor was established.
Foreign Minister and State Counsellor (2016–present)
As soon as she became foreign minister, she invited Chinese Foreign Minister "Wang Yi, Canadian Foreign Minister "Stephane Dion and Italian Foreign Minister "Paolo Gentiloni in April and Japanese Foreign Minister "Fumio Kishida in May and discussed to have good diplomatic relationships with these countries.["citation needed]
Upon accepting the State Counsellor position, she granted amnesty to the students who were arrested for opposing the "National Education Bill.
Asked what democratic models Myanmar could look to, she said: "We have many, many lessons to learn from various places, not just the "Asian countries like "South Korea, "Taiwan, "Mongolia, and "Indonesia." She also cited "the "eastern European countries, which made the transition from communist autocracy to democracy in the 1980s and 1990s, and the "Latin American countries, which made the transition from military governments. "And we cannot of course forget South Africa, because although it wasn't a military regime, it was certainly an authoritarian regime." She added: "We wish to learn from everybody who has achieved a transition to democracy, and also ... our great strong point is that, because we are so far behind everybody else, we can also learn which mistakes we should avoid."
In a nod to the deep US political divide between "Republicans led by "Mitt Romney and the "Democrats of "Obama—then battling to win the "2012 Presidential election—she stressed with a smile, "Those of you who are familiar with American politics I'm sure understand the need for negotiated compromise."
Aung San Suu Kyi has received vocal support from Western nations in Europe, Australia and North and South America, as well as India, Israel, Japan the Philippines and South Korea. In December 2007, the US House of Representatives voted unanimously 400–0 to award Aung San Suu Kyi the "Congressional Gold Medal; the Senate concurred on 25 April 2008. On 6 May 2008, President George W. Bush signed legislation awarding Suu Kyi the Congressional Gold Medal. She is the first recipient in American history to receive the prize while imprisoned. More recently, there has been growing criticism of her detention by Burma's neighbours in the Association of Southeast Asian Nations, particularly from Indonesia, Thailand, the Philippines and Singapore. At one point Malaysia warned Burma that it faced expulsion from ASEAN as a result of the detention of Suu Kyi. Other nations including South Africa, Bangladesh and the Maldives also called for her release. The United Nations has urged the country to move towards inclusive national reconciliation, the restoration of democracy, and full respect for human rights. In December 2008, the "United Nations General Assembly passed a resolution condemning the "human rights situation in Burma and calling for Suu Kyi's release—80 countries voting for the resolution, 25 against and 45 abstentions. Other nations, such as China and Russia, are less critical of the regime and prefer to cooperate only on economic matters. Indonesia has urged China to push Burma for reforms. However, "Samak Sundaravej, former "Prime Minister of Thailand, criticised the amount of support for Suu Kyi, saying that "Europe uses Aung San Suu Kyi as a tool. If it's not related to Aung San Suu Kyi, you can have deeper discussions with Myanmar."
"Vietnam, however, did not support calls by other ASEAN member states for Myanmar to free Aung San Suu Kyi, state media reported Friday, 14 August 2009. The state-run "Việt Nam News said Vietnam had no criticism of Myanmar's decision 11 August 2009 to place Suu Kyi under house arrest for the next 18 months, effectively barring her from elections scheduled for 2010. "It is our view that the Aung San Suu Kyi trial is an internal affair of Myanmar", Vietnamese government spokesman Le Dung stated on the website of the "Ministry of Foreign Affairs. In contrast with other ASEAN member states, Dung said Vietnam has always supported Myanmar and hopes it will continue to implement the ""roadmap to democracy" outlined by its government.
Aung San Suu Kyi was awarded the "Nobel Peace Prize in 1991. The decision of the Nobel Committee mentions:
The Norwegian Nobel Committee has decided to award the Nobel Peace Prize for 1991 to Aung San Suu Kyi of Myanmar (Burma) for her non-violent struggle for democracy and human rights.
...Suu Kyi's struggle is one of the most extraordinary examples of civil courage in Asia in recent decades. She has become an important symbol in the struggle against oppression......In awarding the Nobel Peace Prize for 1991 to Aung San Suu Kyi, the Norwegian Nobel Committee wishes to honour this woman for her unflagging efforts and to show its support for the many people throughout the world who are striving to attain democracy, human rights and ethnic conciliation by peaceful means.— Oslo, 14 October 1991
In 1995 Aung San Suu Kyi delivered the keynote address at the "Fourth World Conference on Women in Beijing.
Nobel Peace Prize winners (Archbishop "Desmond Tutu, "the Dalai Lama, "Shirin Ebadi, "Adolfo Pérez Esquivel, "Mairead Corrigan, "Rigoberta Menchú, Prof. "Elie Wiesel, U.S. President "Barack Obama, "Betty Williams, "Jody Williams and former U.S. President "Jimmy Carter) called for the rulers of Burma to release Suu Kyi in order to "create the necessary conditions for a genuine dialogue with Daw Aung San Suu Kyi and all concerned parties and ethnic groups in order to achieve an inclusive national reconciliation with the direct support of the United Nations." Some of the money she received as part of the award helps fund London-based charity Prospect Burma, which provides higher education grants to Burmese students.
On 16 June 2012, Aung San Suu Kyi was finally able to deliver her Nobel acceptance speech ("Nobel lecture) at "Oslo's City Hall, two decades after being awarded the peace prize.
In September 2012, Aung San Suu Kyi received in person the United States "Congressional Gold Medal, which is the highest Congressional award. Although she was awarded this medal in 2008, at the time she was under house arrest, and was unable to receive the medal. Aung San Suu Kyi was greeted with bipartisan support at Congress, as part of a coast-to-coast tour in the United States. In addition, Aung San Suu Kyi met President "Barack Obama at the "White House. The experience was described by Aung San Suu Kyi as "one of the most moving days of my life."
As of 2014, she is listed as the 61st most powerful woman in the world by Forbes.
- "Freedom Now, a Washington, D.C.-based non-profit organisation, was retained in 2006 by a member of her family to help secure Aung San Suu Kyi's release from house arrest. The organisation secured several opinions from the UN Working Group on Arbitrary Detention that her detention was in violation of international law; engaged in political advocacy such as spearheading a letter from 112 former presidents and Prime Ministers to UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon urging him to go to Burma to seek her release, which he did six weeks later; and published numerous opeds and spoke widely to the media about her ongoing detention. Its representation of her ended when she was released from house arrest on 13 November 2010.
- Aung San Suu Kyi has been an honorary board member of "International IDEA and "ARTICLE 19 since her detention, and has received support from these organisations.
- The "Vrije Universiteit Brussel and the "Université catholique de Louvain, both located in Belgium, granted her the title of "Doctor Honoris Causa.
- In 2003, the "Freedom Forum recognised Suu Kyi's efforts to promote democracy peacefully with the Al Neuharth Free Spirit of the Year Award, in which she was presented over satellite because she was under house arrest. She was awarded one million dollars.
- In June of each year, the "U.S. Campaign for Burma organises hundreds of "Arrest Yourself" house parties around the world in support of Aung San Suu Kyi. At these parties, the organisers keep themselves under house arrest for 24 hours, invite their friends, and learn more about Burma and Aung San Suu Kyi.
- The "Freedom Campaign, a joint effort between the Human Rights Action Center and US Campaign for Burma, looks to raise worldwide attention to the struggles of Aung San Suu Kyi and the people of Burma.
- The "Burma Campaign UK is a UK-based NGO (Non Governmental Organisation) that aims to raise awareness of Burma's struggles and follow the guidelines established by the NLD and Aung San Suu Kyi.
- St. Hugh's College, "Oxford, where she studied, had a Burmese theme for their annual ball in support of her in 2006. The University later awarded her an honorary doctorate in civil law on 20 June 2012 during her visitation on her alma mater.
- Aung San Suu Kyi is the official patron of The Rafto Human Rights House in Bergen, Norway. She received the "Thorolf Rafto Memorial Prize in 1990.
- She was made an honorary free person of the "City of Dublin, Ireland in November 1999, although a space had been left on the roll of signatures to symbolize her continued detention.
- In November 2005 the human rights group "Equality Now proposed Aung Sun Suu Kyi as a potential candidate, among other qualifying women, for the position of "U.N. Secretary General. In the proposed list of qualified women Suu Kyi is recognised by Equality Now as the Prime Minister-Elect of Burma.
- The UN' special envoy to "Myanmar, "Ibrahim Gambari, met Aung San Suu Kyi on 10 March 2008 before wrapping up his trip to the military-ruled country.
- Aung San Suu Kyi was an honorary member of "The Elders, a group of eminent global leaders brought together by "Nelson Mandela. Her ongoing detention meant that she was unable to take an active role in the group, so The Elders placed an empty chair for her at their meetings. The Elders have consistently called for the release of all political prisoners in Burma. Upon her election to parliament, she stepped down from her post.
- In 2010, Aung San Suu Kyi was given an honorary doctorate from the "University of Johannesburg.
- In 2011, Aung San Suu Kyi was named the Guest Director of the 45th "Brighton Festival.["citation needed]
- She was part of the international jury of Human Rights Defenders and Personalities who helped to choose a "universal Logo for Human Rights in 2011.
- In June 2011, the BBC announced that Aung San Suu Kyi was to deliver the 2011 "Reith Lectures. The BBC covertly recorded two lectures with Aung San Suu Kyi in Burma, which were then smuggled out of the country and brought back to London. The lectures were broadcast on "BBC Radio 4 and the "BBC World Service on 28 June 2011 and 5 July 2011.
- In November 2011, Suu Kyi received Francois Zimeray, France's Ambassador for Human Rights.
- 8 March 2012, Canadian Foreign Affairs Minister "John Baird presented Aung San Suu Kyi a certificate of honorary Canadian citizenship and an informal invitation to visit Canada.
- In April 2012, British Prime Minister "David Cameron became the first leader of a major world power to visit Aung San Suu Kyi and the first British prime minister to visit Burma since the 1950s. In his visit, Cameron invited San Suu Kyi to Britain where she would be able to visit her 'beloved' Oxford, an invitation which she later accepted. She visited Britain on 19 June 2012.
- In May 2012, Suu Kyi received the inaugural "Václav Havel Prize for Creative Dissent of the "Human Rights Foundation.
- 29 May 2012 PM Manmohan Singh of India visited Aung San Suu Kyi. In his visit, PM invited Aung San Suu Kyi to India as well. She started her 6-day visit to India on 16 November 2012 where among the places she visited was her Alma Mater "Lady Shri Ram College in New Delhi.
- "Seoul National University in South Korea conferred an honorary doctorate degree to Aung San Suu Kyi in February 2013.
- "University of Bologna, Italy conferred an honorary doctorate degree in Philosophy to Aung San Suu Kyi in October 2013.
- "Monash University, "The Australian National University, "University of Sydney and "University of Technology, Sydney conferred an honorary degree to Aung San Suu Kyi in November 2013.
U2's Bono wrote the song ""Walk On" in tribute to Suu Kyi, and publicized her plight during the "U2 360° Tour, 2009-2011.
"Saxophonist "Wayne Shorter composed a song titled "Aung San Suu Kyi". It appears on his albums "1 + 1 (with pianist "Herbie Hancock) and "Footprints Live!
She had surgery for a gynecological condition in September 2003 at "Asia Royal Hospital during her house arrest. She underwent minor foot surgery in December 2013 and eye surgery in April 2016. "Her doctor said that she had no serious health problems but weighed only 48 kg, had low blood pressure and could become weak easily.
In popular culture
The life of Suu Kyi and her husband Michael Aris is portrayed in "Luc Besson's 2011 film "The Lady, in which they are played by "Michelle Yeoh and "David Thewlis. Yeoh visited Suu Kyi in 2011 before the film's release in November.
In the "John Boorman's 1995 film "Beyond Rangoon, Suu Kyi was played by "Adelle Lutz.
Since 2009, Indian actress and "Bharathanatyam dancer, "Rukmini Vijayakumar has been portraying as Suu Kyi in an "one-act play titled "The Lady of Burma" directed by "Prakash Belawadi, which also happens to be an "eponymous play written by Richard Shannon.
- "List of civil rights leaders
- "List of Nobel laureates affiliated with Kyoto University
- "State Counsellor of Myanmar
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Suu Kyi unsettled Western diplomats (who not long ago used unequivocally to adore her) when she asked the new American ambassador not to refer to a persecuted Muslim minority by their name, the Rohingyas. Burman chauvinists had demonstrated in Yangon and Mandalay against the new ambassador’s use of the word, which in their eyes graces the Rohingyas with the dignity of citizenship which they wish to deny to them.
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- Aung San Suu Kyi: Standing Up for Democracy in Burma (Women Changing the World) (1998) by Bettina Ling "ISBN 978-1-55861-197-9
- Prisoner for Peace: Aung San Suu Kyi and Burma's Struggle for Democracy (Champions of Freedom Series) (1994) by John Parenteau, "ISBN 978-1-883846-05-3
- Des femmes prix Nobel de Marie Curie à Aung San Suu Kyi, 1903–1991 (1992) by Charlotte Kerner, Nicole Casanova, Gidske Anderson, "ISBN 978-2-7210-0427-7
- Aung San Suu Kyi, towards a new freedom (1998) by Chin Geok Ang "ISBN 978-981-4024-30-3
- Aung San Suu Kyi's struggle: Its principles and strategy (1997) by Mikio Oishi "ISBN 978-983-9861-06-8
- Finding George Orwell in Burma (2004) by Emma Larkin "ISBN 0-14-303711-0
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- Awards Received by Daw Aung San Suu Kyi
- Aung San Suu Kyi and Hillary Clinton
- Appearances on "C-SPAN
|Party political offices|
|New office||General Secretary of the "National League for Democracy
|President of the "National League for Democracy
|Member of the "House of Representatives
Sai Hla Kyaw
|"Leader of the Opposition
"Khin Aung Myint
"Wunna Maung Lwin
|"Minister of Foreign Affairs
|"Minister of the President's Office
Title last held by"Thein Sein
as "Prime Minister of Myanmar
|"State Counsellor of Myanmar
|Awards and achievements|
|Recipient of the "Sakharov Prize
|Recipient of the "Thorolf Rafto Memorial Prize
|Recipient of the "Nobel Peace Prize
|Recipient of the "Jawaharlal Nehru Award
"Dandeniya Gamage Jayanthi
|Recipient of the "Gwangju Prize for Human Rights
|Recipient of the "Wallenberg Medal