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In March, Clodagh Kilcoyne, a Reuters reporter, was spending much of his March vacation in the Shamlapur refugee center in Bangladesh, where about 10,000 of the 700,000 Rohingya returnees fleeing the violent events in neighbouring Rakhine state of Myanmar live. Kilcoyne says some of the fugitives have now found work in the fish industries and "a small day's living and an incidental part of the fishery, all under formal radar".
Fugitives who are not able to work in Bangladesh legitimately help themselves through charities, large families and non-formal work such as....
The Chinese do not want the UN to bring Myanmar to justice.
The Chinese do not want the UN Security Council in Myanmar to say that it is important to conduct reliable, open inquiries into allegations of violent acts against mainly Rohingya Muslims, according to the changes suggested in a declaration written by the UK. The Chinese do not want the UN Security Council in Myanmar to say that it is important to conduct reliable, open inquiries into allegations of violent acts against mainly Rohingya Muslims, according to the changes suggested in a declaration written by the UK.
A 15-strong Security Committee is trying to broker a news release following a UN envoy's visits to Bangladesh and Myanmar last weekend to see first-hand the consequences of Myanmar's armed repression, which Britain, the United States and others than racial purge of the Rohingya group. The UK wanted the UK to" recognise the importance of a reliable and open investigation into accusations of breaches and infringements of fundamental rights" and" remain supportive of the pursuit of fairness and accountability".
It would also "urge the Myanmar authorities to comply with their declared obligation of accountability to violent offenders, in particular those involved in acts of sexually assault, child abusing and violence". Myanmar's Chinese confederate, however, has removed these links in his amendment to this declaration, which must be adopted by common accord.
Myanmar's government's attempts to alleviate the Rakhine situation' were also welcomed by China. The Rohingya rebellious attack on Rakhine's Rakhine in August triggered a defence mission that sent almost 700,000 Rohingya to Cox' Bazar in Bangladesh to shelter. UNSC emissaries came to these huge warehouses last weekend.
Sheikh Hasina, Prime Minister of Bangladesh, and Myanmar's de facto head Aung San Suu Kyi also visited the state of Rakhine, where violent conflict broke out. Burma is denying allegations of ethnical persecution. Burma has said its Rakhine operation was a legal answer to Rohingya insurgents' attack on the policeforce.
Burma's head of Myanmar's army, Min Aung Hlaing, said to the Security Council envoy during a two-hour briefing in Naypyitaw, the country's capitol, last weekend that less than 2,000 soldiers were part of the mission, according to anonymous ly speaking ambassadors. Prosecutors of the International Criminal Tribunal (ICC) have asked the tribunal to decide whether it has competence to deport Rohingyas to Bangladesh, a possible offence against man.
Aung San Suu Kyi's administration has voiced "serious concern" about the move to the ICC. In Bangladesh, Myanmar is not a member of the ICC. Human right groups have urged the UN Security Council to pass a motion to refer the Myanmar case to the tribunal.