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Explained: Rohingya refugees crises Throughout Myanmar, several hundred thousand Rohingya Muslims have been displaced from their houses. Who are the Rohingya? Rohingya is described by Amnesty International as "one of the most oppressed ethnic groups in the world". At the beginning of 2017, more than one million of the predominantly Moslem ethnic groups were living in Myanmar, the vast majority of them in the state of Rakhine.

Myanmar's Myanmar authorities, a predominantly buddhistic state, claim that the Rohingya are illegals from neighboring Bangladesh and have refused them nationality, thus keeping them stateless. As a result, the Rohingya are not allowed to live in Myanmar. Rohingya - who have their own languages and cultures - say they are descendents of Muslims who have been living in the county for generation.

Amnesty said that the Rohingya population has been systematically discriminated against in regrettable circumstances and with restricted accessibility to school, health care and work. In the UN, the recent massive explosion of Rohingya Muslims from Myanmar has been described as "the world's most rapidly increasing flood of refugees" and "a book of examples of ethnical cleansing".

An outbreak of refugee flows began in late August after Myanmar responded to an Rohingya fighter raid on more than 20 policing stations, of which the administration said 12 members of the military force were killed. The Amnesty International said that the safety force then conducted a "targeted strategy of rampant and systemic assassination, sexual assault and cremation".

We have heard stories of acts of sexual assault against Rohingya woman and whole communities burnt to the ground. What do you mean? Over 600,000 persons have escaped brutality, raising the overall number of Rohingya migrants to around 900,000 in Bangladesh. Myanmar's administration said at least 400 persons were murdered, most of whom were described as "terrorists".

Several Rohingya are dead on their way from Myanmar to Bangladesh. Several have been assaulted. Some have stumbled on mines. I' ve seen them drowning. Hundreds. Survivors have given shocking reports of fatalities and acts of brutality, among them several hundred cases of violent acts, which are sometimes used as a defence response. Rohingya's position "seems to be a prime example of the kind of racial cleanup that is taking place," said the head of unit.

" Myanmar's administration appears to have fulfilled at least A-C of the above mentioned criterions. Myanmar, also known as Burma, was long regarded as a para state, while it was under the repressive reign of a army junta before it was overthrown. Establishment of a nominal civil administration in 2011 and the release of then head of the regime Aung San Suu Kyi from home detention had helped the country's people.

However, the criticisms of the way in which the minority groups are treated continue. The Rohingya are facing increasing force, discriminations and worshiping. Fights between the military and ethnically based groups have been escalating in the north of Myanmar, and the country's administration has been reported to increase constraints on relief organizations for expelled populations.

Numerous conscientious detainees were freed, but freedom of opinion and association were still restricted, Amnesty said. Myanmar's de facto leaders have been criticized internationally for not directly condemning the use of force by the country's domestic intelligence services. Earlier this months she paid a visit to the state of Rakhine's capitol, Sittwe, for the first getaway since the Rohingya fled to areas of Myanmar affected by racial war.

"It is imperative that Aung San Suu Kyi and the Myanmar authorities make it very clear that the armed conflict must end. "Ms Suu Kyi, 72, received the Nobel Peace Award as an advocate of Myanmar's pro-democracy opponents during the years of Myanmar's armed forces reign and domestic imprisonment: :: Since the end of August, the British authorities have committed 47 million to help those who flee the Myanmar war.

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