In Myanmar, where the military is in power, it has been one month in 27 days since armed groups of ethnic minorities launched a simultaneous attack. Ethnic minorities are collaborating with pro-democracy forces to expand fighting in various places, and the situation in Myanmar is at its biggest turning point since the coup d'état.

In Myanmar, on October 10, armed groups from three ethnic minorities launched a simultaneous attack in the eastern Shan State, taking control of some towns and military facilities around the border with China.

According to state media, on November 27, 3 trucks carrying daily necessities from China to Myanmar were set ablaze by a drone attack by ethnic minorities.

Two days later, on the 11th, the Chinese military announced that it had started exercises assuming a border closure with Myanmar, and there is a growing sense of alarm about the destabilization of the situation.

Pro-democracy forces are also cooperating with attacks by ethnic minorities, and the situation in Myanmar has reached its biggest turning point since the coup d'état, with a series of military soldiers surrendering recently.

Yoshihiro Nakanishi, an associate professor at the Center for Southeast Asian Studies at Kyoto University, who is familiar with the situation in Myanmar, said, "It was difficult for ethnic minorities and pro-democracy forces to coordinate in terms of operations, but this time they are coordinating to launch an offensive against the military.

Collateral damage killed 200 civilians, more than 33,<> new internally displaced persons

According to OCHA = United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs, the number of civilians who have become collateral damage in Myanmar has been increasing since the launch of a simultaneous attack by armed groups of three ethnic minorities on October 10.

By November 27, 3 civilians had been killed and 11,22 new people had fled their homes due to counterattacks by the military, and they had fled to religious facilities such as churches and into the forest.

In Myanmar, 200 million people have become internally displaced due to the military crackdown after the coup d'état, and urgent humanitarian assistance is needed, but OCHA is asking the international community for help, saying that only 33% of the funds necessary to provide assistance have been raised.