General Secretary Daw Aung San Suu Kyi at her lakeside home, and held a final meeting with six members of the party's central executive committee at its Shwegondaine St headquarters. Mr Razali also met with ambassadors from Britain, the US and Japan.
A spokesman for the SPDC said there would be no statement concerning Mr Razali's visit. The special envoy's June mission was his fourth since being appointed to the position in April last year.
Talks between Daw Aung San Suu Kyi and the SPDC, the first between the parties since 1994, began in September but were not made public until Mr Razali's previous visit in January this year. Diplomats in Yangon said Mr Razali's presence after a break of five months suggested the reconciliation process had not broken down. Calls have come from a number of quarters for news on the historic SPDC-NLD talks to be made public.
Meanwhile, US Assistant Deputy Secretary of State Ralph Boyce has said on a visit to Bangkok that his government expected the SPDC-NLD would yield concrete results. On Wednesday last week Mr Boyce said he welcomed signs of a political thaw in Myanmar. "It has been going on for eight months," he told The Nation newspaper after a meeting with Thai Foreign Minister Surakiart Sathira-thai. Mr Boyce also said there was no conflict between Washington and Tokyo over Japan's approval of a 3.5-billion-yen (US$28.6-million-dollar) revamp of a Myanmar hydropower dam. The dam was built by Japan in the 1960s. But Mr Boyce said the US would wait to see more solid signs of change in Myanmar. "We did not disagree," he said. "We have our own approach."
Appointment as UN Special Envoy
June 30, 2000
First mission to Myanmar
January 5-9, 2001
Third mission: UN announces secret talks between SPDC and NLD
June 1-4, 2001
Fourth mission: UN describes talks as 'timely' and 'important' Kofi Annan: latest talks were 'timely