Myanmar's military government told the UN Secretary General today it would allow all foreign aid workers into the country to help the victims of the cyclone, but observers note Myanmar's leaders haven't always kept their promises to the UN
A US-Burmese democracy activist was arrested last fall when he tried to enter Myanmar. He spent five months in prison before being released two weeks ago. Kyaw Zaw Lwin is now back at his home in Washington. Reporter Bruce Wallace pays him a visit.
The World's Katy Clark reports on the dire situation in Burma following last weekend's cyclone where international aid has begun arriving but some aid groups are still complaining that the government is dragging its heels
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Paul Risley, the UN World Food Program's spokesman for Asia, about continuing efforts to get aid to devastated parts of Myanmar (Burma) in the wake of the deadly cyclone there.
Correspondent Stephanie Guyer-Stevens speaks with refugees on the Thai side of the Burmese-Thailand border. Many of the country's ethnic minority groups fear the vote will reinforce the military's power.
Foreign aid workers are starting to get into Myanmar (Burma) to help out in the cyclone-ravaged Irrawaddy Delta; Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with one of those workers, Tony Banbury of the UN's World Food Program.
There were dire predictions for the fate of Myanmar's cyclone survivors after the military government there kept out international aid, but it appears that the situation for the survivors may not be as bad as originally feared