Bbc Burmese FacebookBurmese Facebook
UN: Facebook has become a wildlife in Myanmar
United Nations intelligence agencies have said that the use of Facebook has been a" defining factor" in inciting hate against Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar. Some of the teams that investigated the accusation of Myanmar Facebook massacre had "turned into a wild beast". "About 700,000 Rohingya have escaped to Bangladesh since Myanmar's army started an insurgent mission in Rakhine state in August.
There is" no room for hateful speech" on Facebook's site. "The United Nations fact-finding missions to Myanmar on Monday released the preliminary results of its investigations. Yanghee Lee, Special Rapporteur on the State of Myanmar's HRD, added: "We know that the ultra-nationalist Buddhists have their own face books and really stir up a great deal of brutality and anger against the Rohingya or other minority nationalities.
"I' m worried that Facebook has now turned into a brute, not what it was meant to be. "The progress update is the result of more than 600 in-depth reports with survivors and testimonies of violations of human rights in Bangladesh, Malaysia and Thailand. Furthermore, the research group analyzed Myanmar images, photos and videos.
" Myanmar's administration has previously said that the UN must deliver "clear evidence" to back accusations of crime against Rohingya. Amnesty International and others have charged the army with executing, raping, cremating and levelling away thousands of towns. "Considering the way the use of the term evolved, we agreed that our politics should be to eliminate it as hatred when it is used to assault a individual or group, but not in the other innocent use cases," he commented.
UNO says Facebook has been helping to promote the raheingya people.
United Nations has charged Facebook with a" decisive role" in hating the Muslim Rohingya group in Burma. Over 650,000 Rohingya Muslims have escaped from the Burmese state of Rakhine since a bombing raid that began in August. On Monday, a United Nations research unit examining possible genocidal actions claimed that the use of mass communication was used to stir up adverse reactions against the Rohingya in the vast majority of Buddhists.
Facebook said to the BBC on Tuesday that there is "no place for hatred speech" on their platforms. But UN Myanmar explorer Yanghee Lee accused Facebook of being a large part of people' s lives, whether civilian or personal, and that the administration used it to share information with the people. These declarations came when the preliminary results of the UN fact-finding missions were announced on Monday.
These devastating results point to "extremely brutal violence" in the state of Rakhine, home of the Rohingya group.