Glamorous former doctor jailed for six years in Myanmar

A former doctor has been jailed for six years in Myanmar for “damaging culture and dignity” with her OnlyFans images.

Nang Mwe San, a model and former doctor, was charged two weeks ago, according to military authorities.

Ms. San was found guilty of using the sites to distribute nude photos and videos for a fee under Section 33(A) of the country’s Electronic Transactions Act.

She is believed to be the first person in Myanmar to be jailed for being an OnlyFans model.

As Ms. San lived in Dagon Township in northern Yangon, where martial law is in force, people accused of crimes are tried in military courts.

They are also denied rights as a lawyer. The model’s trial was held at the Insein Prison Court, which is the largest in Myanmar and is where many political prisoners have recently been sent.

Ms San had been in contact with her mother in recent weeks, according to the BBC’s Burmese Service.

But her mother did not know that she was sentenced until today it was confirmed by military means.

It comes after Ms San lost her medical license in 2019 for continuing to post racy photos of herself on Facebook despite warnings from the Myanmar Medical Council.

Nang Mwe San, a model and former doctor, who lost her medical license after posting racy photos of herself on Facebook, was charged two weeks ago with “damaging culture and dignity”, according to military authorities.

She is believed to be the first person in Myanmar to be jailed for being an OnlyFans model.  She was put in prison for six years.  Pictured: Mugshot of Ms. San

She is believed to be the first person in Myanmar to be jailed for being an OnlyFans model.  She was put in prison for six years.  Pictured: Mugshot of Ms. San

She is believed to be the first person in Myanmar to be jailed for being an OnlyFans model. She was put in prison for six years. Pictured: Mugshot of Ms. San

It comes after Ms. San posted photos of herself at an anti-militarist protest after the coup in February 2021. Pictured: Ms. San poses on her Instagram account

It comes after Ms. San posted photos of herself at an anti-militarist protest after the coup in February 2021. Pictured: Ms. San poses on her Instagram account

It comes after Ms. San posted photos of herself at an anti-militarist protest after the coup in February 2021. Pictured: Ms. San poses on her Instagram account

Ms. San also posted photos of herself at an anti-militarist protest following the coup in February 2021.

Myanmar’s military coup in February 2021 sparked widespread anger and there have been many protests as a result.

The number of arrests since the coup has increased, with more than 15,600 arrested, and includes lawmakers, activists, journalists and Ms. Suu Kyi.

Authorities arrested a different model, Thinzar Wint Kyaw, for protesting the coup and posting images on social media in August.

In October, he will face trial.

Elsewhere, a freelance journalist working for the BBC yesterday had her sentence increased by three years.

Journalist Htet Htet Kine was found guilty of contacting an illegal pro-democracy radio program and has already been sentenced to three years hard labor.

She was sentenced under new laws that criminalize comments that appear to spread “fake news” about the military or cause fear.

Ms San previously made headlines when she had her medical license revoked in 2019 for continuing to post risqué snaps on Facebook, despite warnings from the Myanmar Medical Council.  In the photo: Mrs. San

Ms San previously made headlines when she had her medical license revoked in 2019 for continuing to post risqué snaps on Facebook, despite warnings from the Myanmar Medical Council.  In the photo: Mrs. San

Ms San previously made headlines when she had her medical license revoked in 2019 for continuing to post risqué snaps on Facebook, despite warnings from the Myanmar Medical Council. In the photo: Mrs. San

The Political Prisoners Assistance Association watchdog group says more than 12,000 people remain in prison and at least 2,322 political prisoners have been killed.

Elsewhere, Britain’s former ambassador to Myanmar, Vicky Bowman, and her husband were jailed for a year for breaking immigration laws.

But in Myanmar, her case is more likely to be about broader political concerns, as foreigners are rarely prosecuted in Myanmar for immigration offences.

Ms. San, who became a doctor at the age of 22, quit practicing in 2017 to pursue her lifelong dream of being a model.  She said that she was forced to appear before the council in January 2019, where she was told that the photos of her went against Burmese tradition.  In the picture: one of the photos published by Ms. San

Ms. San, who became a doctor at the age of 22, quit practicing in 2017 to pursue her lifelong dream of being a model.  She said that she was forced to appear before the council in January 2019, where she was told that the photos of her went against Burmese tradition.  In the picture: one of the photos published by Ms. San

Ms. San, who became a doctor at the age of 22, quit practicing in 2017 to pursue her lifelong dream of being a model. She said that she was forced to appear before the council in January 2019, where she was told that the photos of her went against Burmese tradition. In the picture: one of the photos published by Ms. San

Ms San previously made headlines when she had her medical license revoked in 2019 for continuing to post risqué snaps on Facebook, despite warnings from the Myanmar Medical Council.

Ms. San, who became a doctor at the age of 22, quit practicing in 2017 to pursue her lifelong dream of being a model.

She said she was forced to appear before the council in January 2019, where she was told her photos went against Burmese tradition.

Ms. San was forced to sign an agreement to remove the photos or risk losing her license.

After ignoring the order, his license was revoked on June 3, 2019.

“There is so much sexism here,” Ms. San told the New York Times.

‘They don’t want women to have higher positions. And they judge women by what we wear. They don’t even want us to wear pants.

The model responded to the decision in a Facebook post, pictured, saying: “Society does not own a woman’s body.” My body, My right. Thank you to all my fans from my country, Burma and all over the world who support and cheer me on, I love you all.

Ms San admitted she was “shocked” and “saddened” by the decision, having worked hard to become a doctor.

‘Did I dress in sexy clothes when meeting with my patients? Never,” she told Reuters.

The model responded to the decision in a Facebook post that read: “Society does not own a woman’s body.” My body, My right. Thank you to all my fans from my country, Burma and all over the world who support and encourage me, I love you all.

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