Though under-resourced and hampered by political constraints, the CCDAC continued drug interdiction efforts during 2014.
In 2014, NGOs began open conversations with the CCDAC to advocate for a victim-centered approach that protects the human rights of the drug users seeking help.
In 2011, the CCDAC outlined an alternative development plan expected to cost approximately $500 million over three years.
In 2013, the United States and Burma also completed the first joint opium yield survey since 2004, visiting 12 sites with the assistance of the CCDAC, the Ministry of Agriculture and Irrigation, and the Burmese Army and Air Force.
On January 12, CCDAC
Anti-Narcotics Task Force officers seized 98,200 tablets of methamphetamine in Rangoon, Burma.
With opium and methamphetamine production on the rise since 2006, Burma is not on track to meet its goal to be narcotics-free by 2014 and, as is the case with most Burmese government entities, the CCDAC suffered from a crippling lack of funding, equipment, and training to support its law-enforcement mission.
The GOB again failed to provide sufficient suitable alternative development opportunities targeted at opium cultivators, though in December 2011 the CCDAC outlined an alternative development plan.
Though under-resourced and hampered b y political constraints, the CCDAC
continued active drug interdiction efforts during 2010.
On January 22, 2009, CCDAC seized 112 kilograms of heroin at a house in Rangoon, Burma, the largest seizure of heroin ever to occur in Rangoon.
On February 19, 2009, the CCDAC arrested UWSA associate U Hla Aung in Rangoon.
On January 19, 2007, based on DEA and AFP information, the Lashio CCDAC
ANTF dismantled a heroin refinery in the Man Lin Hills near Lashio, Shan State.
In May 2006, a joint DEA Rangoon, Thai Office of Narcotics Control Board (ONCB) and Burmese CCDAC
ANTF operation resulted in the arrest of 16 subjects in Eastern Shan State, and the seizure of approximately 340 kg of heroin, 65.