A few years ago, I was the first person in Myanmar to meet the new President of Myanmar.

At the time, the country was in the midst of a political turmoil and Myanmar was on its way to being the world’s largest producer of coca, a psychoactive drug.

In a country that has a history of drug use, Myanmar was one of the top producers of the drug.

As a result, my colleagues and I had some difficult conversations.

One was about the drugs’ impact on society and its effects on the development of children.

The other was about my country’s ability to control the drug problem in the country.

The drug problem was a problem for me personally, because my mother used coca and her family’s problems with drug use made it impossible for her to take care of her family.

My colleagues and me felt strongly that Myanmar needed to do something about the drug use problem.

Myanmar has had its share of challenges in dealing with drug abuse.

It is an impoverished nation, but the people are still resilient.

And as a result of a massive investment in education and health services, Myanmar has a reputation for being a safe haven for the world to do business.

But while Myanmar has made great strides in the fight against drugs, it still has a long way to go.

We talked about the need to focus on the long-term health and development of the people of Myanmar, and how it could be done.

What are some challenges Myanmar faces with drug problems?

One of the most common complaints is that the government has not been able to control drug use.

There have been reports that the police have not been doing enough to enforce laws against drug users, because they don’t have enough resources to investigate and prosecute drug traffickers.

We are not in the business of arresting drug users and we have no ability to monitor them, so we often rely on social workers and teachers to monitor people who are dealing drugs.

But our government has failed to enforce the law on drugs.

We have not really been able or willing to create a proper environment for drug use in Myanmar.

For example, drug dealers and users are able to travel to other countries, but we do not have the resources to monitor that.

We also have a lot of problems in education.

Teachers and drug users can easily get jobs in Myanmar, but because we do a poor job of teaching them, they often get into trouble.

For many, this is the first time they have ever dealt with drugs.

They go to school and they have problems.

They get a little bit of education but they do not really get the tools to handle their drug use properly.

In the long run, this means that they are not going to be able to deal with the drug problems in Myanmar well, because we don’t know how to manage them.

We can’t get them out of the school, so that’s a huge problem.

And it’s really hard to teach them how to deal effectively with drugs when we don and do not even have the tools.

So in the long term, we need to do better.

In addition to our challenges in controlling drug use and dealing drugs, Myanmar is also facing a number of other challenges.

Myanmar’s economic development is slow.

Myanmar is a small country, and there are still many people who struggle to make ends meet, especially those working in the garment industry.

In recent years, the government began to invest in a large number of small businesses, which have helped boost the country’s economy.

But the government still has to focus more on the traditional sectors of the economy, such as agriculture and manufacturing, because it does not have enough money to pay for the investments that are necessary to address the drug issue.

And there is a lack of investment in infrastructure, which is a problem because there are so many people with jobs in these sectors, and it’s hard to hire people.

The lack of infrastructure also contributes to the growing problem of poverty.

For years, we have been saying that Myanmar could do better in terms of the level of poverty, and we still have not heard much from the government.

So what’s the solution?

We need to improve the education system, which has been a major obstacle in Myanmar for years.

And we need a more holistic approach to addressing the drug crisis.

The Myanmar government has made a lot in the past decade of investment and have done a lot to improve health care, education, and infrastructure.

But we still need to be much more ambitious in addressing the problem.

So how can we do that?

We have a big opportunity to change Myanmar’s culture of drug abuse by focusing on the health and education sectors.

We need an education system that includes both primary and secondary education.

We want to see a comprehensive approach that includes a comprehensive curriculum in both primary education and secondary.

We must have a comprehensive and holistic approach that is focused on the drug-related problems in the entire country.

We should also have the