Myanmar areaof Myanmar
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Mr Aung San Suu Kyi makes first trip to the Rohingya region of Myanmar
ANGKOK - For the first year since Myanmar's August crackdown on Rohingya Muslims, Daw Aung San Suu Kyi, Nobel Peace Prize winner at the head of the civil administration, on Thursday paid a visit to the state where the horrors took place. United Nations and non-governmental legal groups have provided proof of an ethnical purge in Rakhine, the North.
You say that at least a hundred were murdered and that the Rohingya massacre was carried to neighbouring Bangladesh by fire, executions and rapes by the war. However, the Myanmar administration says it is battling the Rohingya Muslim "terrorists" who have started assaults on safety posts and murdered at least a decade of the world.
Aung San Suu Kyi's office claims that not a Rohingya has been murdered by the Myanmar army. Aung San Suu Kyi was in Taung Pyo, on the Bangladesh frontier, during her daily excursion to North Rakhine. It is a case example of how the perception of Rakhine violent conditions has changed.
Setara, the last woman, saw in her town a glowing bright yellow from the area where her family was. Human Rights Watch's survey revealed that parts of Taung Pyo were still on fire in mid-September when Myanmar's troops were patrolling the town, despite Ms Aung San Suu Kyi saying that all "eviction" missions against fighters had been stopped on September 5.
Aung San Suu Kyi, who was a 1991 Nobel Peace Prize winner as a former detainee, oversees the country's civil administration, but she has no control over Myanmar's armed forces. Taung Pyo returnees, known in the Rohingya vernacular as Tumbru, said that there were almost no Rohingya in the parish any more - they had either been screwed into Bangladesh, shot dead or imprisoned.
Mohamed Aktar, another village resident, said he had at least three corpses when he escaped the area at the end of August. The Myanmar army has charged Bangladesh with setting landmines in this area. She tried to return to Taung Pyo to examine the damages to her house, walked on a mine and dropped most of her legs.
Myanmar militaries said all the landmines found in the area were the work of Rohingya uprisers. Meanwhile, the state intelligence press has concentrated on the hardship of the Rakhine people, who escaped their houses and sought shelter at a policing station near Taung Pyo. Most of the inhabitants in the north of Maungdawownship, to which Taung Pyo also belongs, are Rohingya Muslims.
However, the officials there - educators, nursing staff, caretakers - have a tendency to be Rakhine Buddhists. Tales in the indigenous press concentrated on how the Rakhine Buddhists in Taung Pyo received raw materials such as raw materials such as raw materials such as raw materials, raw materials, raw materials, raw materials, beans and edible-oils. Conversely, in the three most affected areas of Maungdaw, Buthidaung and Rathedaung, Rohingya has not been able to receive assistance from a number of donor groups for a fortnight.
Several Rohingya said on their mobile phones at the beginning of this month that they had still not received an sufficient supply of foods. On Thursday the Korean press released photos of Aung San Suu Kyi, who met Rohingya in another Maungdaw town. Aung San Suu Kyi has said on several occasions that the global fellowship should try to comprehend why some Rohingya have chosen to remain in Rakhine instead of fleeing to Bangladesh.
However, the most benevolent way of interpreting her behaviour, according to reporters, Aung San Suu Kyi has gone blind to the reality of rakine ethnical cleansing. Aung San Suu Kyi is a woman who has been a victim of racial discrimination in Rakhine. "It is just as important as the visit to the affected areas that Aung San Suu Kyi understands what has been happening there.
"A few sheds must drop from their heads over the North Rakhine State, and it is hoped that this could be the beginning of this process," he said. Aung San Suu Kyi's ruling National League for Democracy has so far not sent an investigator to the Bangladesh detention centres to listen to the tales of more than 600,000 Rohingya refugees.
Myanmar's authorities have agreed to send back the Rohingya who have come to Bangladesh in the last two month if they can show that they lived in Rakhine. However, many Rohingya have left their flaming towns without papers, so it is not clear how they can verify their former residence.
The Myanmar authorities deprived most Rohingya of their nationality, making them Stateless. Aung San Suu Kyi's spokeswoman U Zaw Htay repeated on Tuesday that Myanmar was prepared to begin immediate return, but then blamed Bangladesh for carrying its foot to get cash out of a likable world.
Due to an edit mistake, an older caption containing this item was misspelled when a photo of Maung Thar Aung was taken at a Rakhine State Camps. And Saw Nang reported from Mandalay, Myanmar. With the headline: