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On July 9, Win Ko Ko Thein was arrested and charged at Pyinmana police station in Nay Pyi Taw Union territory under section 34(d) of the Electronic Transactions Law for allegedly defaming police in a series of Facebook posts he had written between July 4 and 6 that cast doubt on the police’s statements and suggested that Aung Kyaw Myo had been re-arrested largely to placate public anger. On July 1, the Justice for Victoria campaign opened an account with AYA Bank to solicit public donations to support the family of the alleged victim.Win Ko Ko Thein posted on Facebook on July 11 that the account had been suspended. That evening, AYA Bank said in a statement that it had temporarily suspended the account on the orders of the Anti-Money Laundering Central Board, which is part of the Financial Intelligence Unit, run by the Ministry of Home Affairs.More recently in parliament, lawmakers have responded to episodes of public anger by also calling for the death penalty.However, in February 2017, the Pyithu Hluttaw voted not to discuss a proposal by the Arakan National Party to impose the death penalty on those convicted of child rape.Police who are handling the case will know the most,” Than Sein told reporters after the press conference.Police in the capital confirmed on June 3 that the investigation had been transferred that day to the CID, and that the victim’s mother had filed a complaint on May 17.Zaw Htay added that private schools have a responsibility to protect the safety of children under their care and had been advised by the Ministry of Education about the rules they must heed.
Despite a traditional reluctance in Myanmar to report sexual offences, including those involving children, official figures for rape have been on the rise for years.The number of reported cases may be rising because of an increased awareness about the sexual abuse of children in Myanmar, with posts on the subject shared widely on Facebook, said jurist U Thein Nyunt.He was previously a member of the Pyithu Hluttaw (National Democratic Force, Thingangyun), where he called three times in 2013 for the death penalty for anyone convicted of raping children, but failed to get any new legislation passed.In a response to the protests, government spokesperson and director-general of the State Counsellor’s Office U Zaw Htay acknowledged, on his personal Facebook account on June 30, that both the President’s and State Counsellor’s offices had been receiving messages from the public about the case.The Ministry of Home Affairs and the Myanmar Police Force had been instructed to expedite their investigation, he said.
He said police had barred the school from sharing further information.