Burma Hindu PopulationMyanmar Hindu population
So what about the Hindu population of Thailand, Burma, Cambodia, Vietnam and Laos?
In Myanmar, as peaceful and respectful individuals, Hindu communities coexist peaceably with the vast majority of Myanmar's population. Other minority religions, such as Christians, live in rural areas, especially in the city. Now all these lands are Buddha Schools. Of course, in the Hindu period there were Hinduism, but since the state faith became Buddhism in due course, they were turned into Buddhism.
Slightly different is the Indonesian landscape, where Hindus still exist. Orthodoxy left for Bali when the conversion to Islam was at its peak. Already 95% of Bali's population is Hindu. A few Hindu believers in Java had approached the volcanos. For example, in the town of Tengger, the whole population is Hindu and is the closest to Mount Bromo vulcano (named after Lord Brahma).
Rohringya in Myanmar (Burma)
Historically, Arakan is more a border county of East India than a county of Burma (now Myanmar). Arakan was an ancient Bengali country in India from the beginning until the Mongols and Tibetan Burmans arrived in the tenth millennium.
Arakan' s proliferation of Islam during this early period and the effects of Islam on Arakan, especially after Bengal became Moslem in 1203 AD, are known. After the story, Islam arrived in Arakan in the latter eighth AD and drew the locals to come to Islam in masses.
Islam has since been an important factor in the progress of civilisation in Arakan. For more than two hundred years, Arakan was governed by the Muslims from 1430 to 1638. At that time the system of governance (Muslim sultanates) was custom. in the fourteenth and fifteenth century, it was an autonomous muslim empire.
Once a self-sufficient and autonomous state, Arakan is now one of the states of the Union of Burma (now Myanmar). This Arakan state covers a stretch of countryside along the east shore of the Bay of Bengal from the Naf River to Cape Negaris and extends both to the west and west of Bangladesh.
The country is separated from Burma by a series of almost invious hills known as Arakan Yomas, which run from North to South, which was an impediment to the ongoing Islamic outbreak. Arakan' s northerly part, now called'Northern Arakan', was a point of encounter with East Bengal. This geographic fact explains the divided historic evolution of this area both generally and in relation to its Islamic population until Burma's Bodaw Paya captured it in 1784 AD.
Among different epochs of the story, Arakan was an autonomous, supreme empire governed by Hindus, Buddhists and Muslims. The Arakan is a country of geographic variety. They are high peaks in the far northern hemisphere, luxuriant verdant forests in the eastern hemisphere with many species of wildlife, huge streams, large riverfalls, a long coastline with pristine sandy shores and archipelago and the magnificent Bay of Bengal in the wests.
In the northwest of Bangladesh it is bordered by sea and terrestrial borders and in the northern part by Chin Hills and India. In every town there is still a sense of belonging, which is still known as" Samaj". Unfortunately, the culture issue is becoming one of the most important issues facing the Rohingyas in Burma today.
Rohingyas are foreigners who have no origins in Burma. Rohingya are convinced supporters of Islam. He prays that the Lord will even use the Rohingya's brutal harassment by the Myanmar administration to take many of these Muslims to Christ.