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The Seventeen Articles, passed in 1873 safeguarded freedom of the press.In 1878, after Lower Burma was annexed by Great Britain, the Vernacular Press Act was passed, which attempted to repress propaganda against the British government in local language newspapers.They had major differences from today's birds, and their shoulders and feet had grown quite differently to those of modern birds.Researchers have nicknamed the young enantiornithine 'Belone', after a Burmese name for the amber-hued Oriental skylark.'It's the most complete and detailed view we've ever had,' Ryan Mc Kellar of the Royal Saskatchewan Museum, Regina, in Canada, a member of the team that described the find, told New Scientist.'Seeing something this complete is amazing.The Internet in Myanmar (formerly known as Burma) has been available since 2000 when the first Internet connections were established.Beginning in September 2011, the historically pervasive levels of Internet censorship in Burma were significantly reduced.However, the 2011–2012 Burmese political reforms signalled significant relaxations of the country's censorship policies and in August 2012 the Ministry of Information lifted the requirement that print media organisations submit materials to the government prior to publication.
According to World Internet Stats statistics as of June 2012, the country had over 534,930 Internet users (1.0% of the population) with the vast majority of the users hailing from the two largest cities, Yangon and Mandalay.It's just stunning.'The hatchling belonged to a group of birds known as the 'opposite birds' that lived alongside the ancestors of modern birds and , archaeologists say, were more diverse and successful – until they died out with the dinosaurs 66 million years ago.'We report on the most complete bird preserved encased in Amber uncovered to date, including most of the skull and neck, a partial wing and hindlimb, and soft tissue of the tail, the morphologies of which refer this specimen to the Enantiornithes,' the researchers wrote in Gondwana Research.While it looks as if the actual skin and flesh of the bird are preserved in the amber, the amber shows a very detailed impression of the animal.An international team of experts made the stunning find, which has been encased in this 3-inch piece of amber, in China The hatchling belonged to a group of birds known as the 'opposite birds' that lived alongside the ancestors of modern bird.Archaeologists say they were actually more diverse and successful – until they died out with the dinosaurs 66 million years ago.