Labau shang, Myen hte Shanglawt simsa lam la tawn ai ten, Myen asuya hpe ninghkap ai Jinghpaw jawngma ni a sumla. August 8, 2002.
Dai hpang maigan mungdan shagu Myen dat kasa rung hkan matut manoi Kachin a issue hta hkan nna ninghkap mat wa na matu galaw lai wa ai hta, dai ni du hkra matut manoi ra ai hta hkan nna galaw wa nga saga ai.
Kachin, tribal peoples occupying parts of northeastern Myanmar (Burma) and contiguous areas ofIndia (Arunachal Pradesh and Nagaland) and China (Yunnan). The greatest number of Kachin live in Myanmar (roughly 790,000), but some 150,000 live in China and a few thousand in India. Numbering about 1012,000 in the late 20th century, they speak a variety of languages of the Tibeto-Burman group and are thereby distinguished as Jinghpaw, or Jingpo (Chingpaw [Ching-p’o], Singhpo), Atsi, Maru (Longvo), Lachid, Nung (Rawang), and Lisu .
The traditional Kachin religion is a form of animistic ancestor cult entailing animalsacrifice. As a result of the arrival of American and European missionaries in Burma beginning in the late 19th century, a majority of the Kachin are Christian, mainly Baptist and Roman Catholic. Among the Kachin in India, Buddhism predominates.