BBC News Online brings you the latest TV and radio coverage of Aung San Suu Kyi's release.
Monday 6 May 2002
Burma's military government has released the pro-democracy leader, Aung San Suu Kyi, who has been under house arrest in Rangoon for the past 20 months. In her first public statement, she said her release was unconditional and she was free to go anywhere she wanted.
Aung San Suu Kyi was mobbed on her release
The BBC's Matt Frei reports
Thursday 21 September 2000
Miss Suu Kyi's challenge to the restriction on her movements by the military is vindicated when she is prevented from boarding a train out of Rangoon. She is later escorted back to her home by the military. The US condemns Burma's treatement of her.
Aung San Suu Kyi challenges the military to: "stop us if you dare"
The BBC's Rosie Hayes reports
Sunday 3 September 2000
Concern grows as to Aung San Suu Kyi's whereabouts after Burmese soldiers forced her to return to Rangoon, following a standoff at the outskirts of the Capital. But she later appears in public safe and well. Her movements have been restricted since being released from six years of house arrest in 1995.
Burmese military and police officials
The BBC's Gina Wilkinson reports
Decade long struggle
Aung San Suu Kyi has been a symbol of democratic resistance to Burma's military government since the election of 1990. Her National League for Democracy won that election but the junta refused to hand over power. She has spent most of the time since then in captivity.
She has spent most of the last 12 years under house arrest.
The BBC's Fergal Keane reports