Suu Kyi denied the allegation that she had accepted gold and hundreds of thousands of dollars given her as a bribe by a top political colleague.
U.S. Secretary of State Anthony Blinken made the announcement on Monday based on confirmed accounts of mass atrocities on civilians by the Myanmar military.
A humanitarian crisis unfolding in Myanmar has officially been declared “ethnic cleansing” by the United Nations’ top human rights official.
The declaration is intended to both generate international pressure and lay the groundwork for potential legal action against Myanmar's government.
She was found guilty of illegally importing and possessing walkie-talkies and violating coronavirus restrictions.
The purported photos of the aftermath of the Christmas Eve massacre spread on social media in the country.
“This is the day that you hope will come when you do this work,” said Bill Richardson, former U.S. ambassador to the U.N.
He was found guilty on several charges, including incitement for allegedly spreading false or inflammatory information.
The accused was a resident of a high-rise condominium in Thailand and was apparently angry she wasn’t told the painters would be doing work
Suu Kyi’s prosecution poses the greatest challenge for the 75-year-old and her National League for Democracy party since February’s military coup.