I was walking through the old city of Yangon with my wife and my friend on a sunny morning in September 2014 when the first signs of the devastating impact of the cyclone that devastated Myanmar’s northeast suddenly flashed across our faces.

We had been walking for nearly an hour when we were suddenly confronted with the sight of an enormous crater on the street, its edges a twisted mass of debris.

We looked down, and we saw the remnants of a car crash: the driver, his girlfriend, and the infant daughter of the driver’s wife.

The couple had been killed instantly.

They were all children.

They had all been born in the same week in a small village in the northern state of Argyle, where the cyclonic storm came and went, bringing devastation to hundreds of thousands of people.

The family had been working as domestic servants and had come from far away in the region.

They fled to Myanmar after the cyclones ravaged their village.

Their children were orphaned and they had nowhere to go.

They had been brought to the aid of a local woman named Kyan, who was working as a maid in the area when the cyclons hit.

They asked her to find them somewhere safe, Kyan said, and she volunteered to help.

She was one of the few locals willing to do what Kyan did: help people in need, without asking for a penny.

Kyan was soon the best known woman in Myanmar, and I met her at her home.

She had just been awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom, a prestigious award given to the country’s top government official, the president.

The story of Kyan is a powerful story, one that is told in numerous documentaries and books, and is used as an argument in many legal cases in Myanmar.

It’s a story that is widely celebrated, and it’s a common thread in the stories of many Rohingya women who have come to the United States seeking refugee status.

Kya is a story we often hear from those fleeing violence in Myanmar and elsewhere in Asia and the Middle East.

Kaya is a reminder of what happens when we fail to help, when we don’t recognize that there is another way of looking at this situation.

Kyan’s story has been told and retold countless times in films, books, TV shows, and in many other media outlets, and while it is important to recognize the role of women in the displacement of their kin and communities, the narrative is often presented as an “us versus them” story.

This is not true.

Kanyang Nye, the director of the nonprofit, nonprofit advocacy organization Mercy Corps, told me that in many cases, Kya’s story is used to justify a lack of humanitarian response from the United Nations and other international organizations.

She told me, “In most cases, when you ask about how to help a vulnerable group, you are often told that it’s the Rohingya or the displaced people.

But that is a lie.”

For Kya, her story is a cautionary tale.

In addition to the tragedy and loss, there are also many other challenges faced by women in Myanmar’s communities, she said.

The stories she told me were about women who live with domestic violence and poverty, about a woman whose daughter has been sexually abused by her husband.

The woman who survived the cyclon was not a woman who is in danger, but she was in danger because of her gender.

Kanyang said she knows that the stories about Kya are often not told in the context of the Rohingya community, and that this is part of the problem.

“When we hear stories of how the Rohingya women are being killed, how the women are living in squalid conditions, how they are beaten and raped by the military, that doesn’t necessarily translate into the reality of their situation,” she said, “and the reality is that they have been targeted by the violence.

When we hear about how the Muslim Rohingya women have been persecuted, that’s not something that can be translated into the actual situation.

And this is a problem that needs to be addressed by the international community.”

Kanyan, who is now a U.S. citizen, has also traveled to Myanmar several times in the past decade to document the plight of the people there.

She recently made her first trip to Myanmar as part of Mercy Corps’ International Refugee Program, a $50 million program that provides assistance to refugees fleeing violence and persecution in other parts of the world.

But the scope of the program is limited and there is no guarantee that the money will be able to be used to help all of the refugees in Myanmar or anywhere else in the world, she told The Globe and Mail.

“There are some places that need assistance more than others,” she added.

“But in Myanmar specifically, I don’t think that it can be funded for every refugee in Myanmar.”

The problem with refugee resettlementIn addition to