Myanmar Burma People

Burma Myanmar people

The Burmese people, the ethnic people of Myanmar and their culture. View of the genocide in Myanmar/Burma. Burma (or Myanmar as it is now officially called) is associated with the dominant ethnic group, the Burmese. Providing humanitarian assistance to internally displaced people in Myanmar. All over Myanmar (also known as Burma) thousands of people are displaced and cannot return to their homes.

People in Myanmar listing

Ethno-linguistic maps of Burma. Burma (also known as Burma) is an highly diversified country with 135 different ethnical groups that have been formally recognized by the Myanmar people. They are divided into eight "large nationwide racial groups": There are many unrecognized ethnical groups, the biggest being the Chinese and Panthay of Burma (which together make up 3% of the population), the Indians of Burma (which make up 2% of the population), Anglo-Burmeser and Gurkha.

The latter two groups have no formal figures on their populations, although it is unofficially estimated that around 52,000 Anglo-Burmese live in Burma, of which around 1.6 million live outside the state. Probably an original listing of assessment jurisdictions. Myanmar's government does not recognize that several of the 135 recognized ethnical groups are on the list:

Notice: This is a set of langauges, and the name of a langauges is not always the same as the name of an ethnical group. MING NATIONAL GROUP OF Myanmar (Trans. by Hpone Thant).

Muslim crisis: The Burmese people's comments

Rohingya is not supposedly used in his biggest town Yangon and instead they are referred to as "Bengali Muslims", a concept that is also used by the locals. You never said you were Rohingya. You asserted that "violence is an act of terrorism". Today several hundred thousand Rohingya migrants live in refugee camp in Bangladesh.

Refugees began to escape after an August Rohingya insurgent raid on policemen and peacekeepers in Rakhine state perpetrated the violent retribution that burnt down tens of thousand houses and claimed the lives of several hundred of them. UN Head of Humane Affairs Zeid Ra'ad al-Hussein said Burma's action against the Rohingya was" a book let example of ethical clean-up.

Suu Kyi's first open statement on the Rohingya disaster last months saw several hundred people in Yangon coming together to listen to the statement that more than half of the Rohingya communities had not been affected by the war. Amnesty International blamed Suu Kyi and her administration for "burying their minds in the sand" and recounting the leader's reaction to the uthruth crises.

The Rohingya were also called illicit migrants who" are not our people".

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