Will Myanmar junta leader be given a seat at ASEAN summit?

A summit of the members of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations will happen later this month and delegates are debating whether or not to include Myanmar or not. The troubled nation is a member of the affiliation, however other nations are debating whether to recognise and invite the military junta leader that overthrew the elected government in Myanmar in February to the ASEAN summit this month.
After a summit in April to address the political turmoil in Myanmar, a 5-point plan was agreed upon for the navy to work in path of restoring peace within the nation. But after months of stagnation and inaction, the special envoy appointed as a half of that plan said that the army junta’s inaction was “tantamount to backtracking.”

In the 6 months because the plan was laid out, nearly no steps have been taken and not considered one of the 5 points have been tackled. The envoy says that the navy junta has in a roundabout way responded to messages together with the request to satisfy with detained leaders like Aung San Suu Kyi.
Luxurious laid out by the ASEAN plan included open dialogues between the army, the affiliation of nations, and the deposed leaders of Myanmar, opening the Burmese borders to humanitarian assist, and a direct cease to all violent clashes. None of those issues have taken place.
With an entire lack of motion, ASEAN is challenged as it strives to be inclusive but also is faced with together with a obvious dictatorship rife with human rights violations. The envoy’s disappointment was echoed in comments by Malaysia’s top diplomat who mentioned that, while the envoy was doing whatever was attainable, in the face of the navy junta’s inaction, recognising the army leader Min Aung Hlaing by giving him a seat this month’s summit would be nearly morally inconceivable..