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Burma Rohingya: All you need to know about the economic downturn
Hundereds of thousand of Rohingya are considered to be the most rapidly increasing refugees crises in the run. Nearly 700,000 refugees have escaped the devastation of their houses and persecutions in Rakhine North of Myanmar (Burma) for neighboring Bangladesh since August 2017.
In Rakhine, the United Nations called the Rakhine attack, which provoke the expedition, a "model example of racial cleansing". Myanmar's army says it fights Rohingya fighters and rejects that it is directed against the civilian population. And the Rohingya? Rohringya Muslims make up the biggest proportion of Muslims in Myanmar, with the vast majority in Rakhine.
Rohingya has emigrated to the area in large numbers since the 1970'. Their last expedition began on August 25, 2017, after Rohingya Arsa fighters started lethal assaults on more than 30 outposts. The Amnesty International says that the Myanmar Army has also been raping and abusing Rohingya sluts. Photographs show many areas where Rohingya communities have been turned into smoldering ruins, while neighbouring Rakhine communities have remained untouched.
MYRW says most of the damages in the Maungdaw community happened between 25 August and 25 September 2017 - many communities were devastated after 5 September when Myanmar's de facto Myanmar military guide Aung San Suu Kyi said the Myanmar police forces' operation was over. In the UN's view, the Rohingya are in the "fastest developing fugitive crises in the world".
Another 687,000 are expected since August 2017. The majority of Rohingya migrants arriving in the country - men, woman and kids with little property - have taken refuge in these areas, wherever possible in the harsh countryside and with little accessibility to help, clean drinkable waters, nutrition, shelter or health care.
The number of people in the Kutupalong concentration camps has fallen from a peak of 22,241 to 13,900, while the number of people in temporary or spur-of-the-moment housing estates outside the Kutupalong concentration camps has risen from 99,495 to over 604,000. As the rainy period approaches, work has started to relocate some of the most vulnerable people from the most vulnerable to floods or landslips, and work has been carried out elsewhere to rehabilitate drains and shelter.