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Myanmar: Corpses and Burnt Towns as'continuation of the campaign' against Rohingya Muslims
Photographs from Myanmar's supposed "ethnic cleansing" show half-burial dead people burying, burned towns and distressed refugees escaping through the city. They also disagree with the allegations of de facto Aung San Suu Kyi that the police ended their operation on September 5. Presumably the dead were found in the town of Gu Dar Pyin in the Buthidaung township - one of several places where it is said that there have been atrocities.
ABC got a series of processed video from a resource whose materials were trusted in the past. Except for meticulously organised governance, Rakhine State is taboo for the press, so the content cannot be individually verify. Myanmar's military has acknowledged the deaths of at least 400 men, who they said were rebels, but Rohingya escapees have been telling tales of random murders and outlaws.
Nobel Prize winner and Myanmar State Councillor Aung San Suu Kyi delivered a state speech on 19 September and condemned all abuse in the state of Rakhine. "There have been no hostilities or evictions since September 5," Ms Suu Kyi said. "Puttanee Kangkun said, "We have evidences that the raids continue after September 5th and the Rakhine population is still moving out.
Seperate video material sent to the ABC reportedly shows in Maungdaw city on Thursday evening arson. Following decade-long municipal tension, this latest round of the bloodletting began on 25 August, when Rohingya rebels assaulted 30 policemen. Peacekeepers returned the favor against suspicious fighters and soldiers, causing an exit of half a million Rohingya people to Bangladesh.
In other congregations, too, tens as many as ten thousand have been driven out. Satelite imagery has shown the systematic flare of at least 200 Islamic towns throughout the state of Rakhine. The Rohingya Muslims are refused Myanmar nationality and are living in an apartheid-like system, many of which are living in refugee camps. 2. Myanmar's government regards them as Bangladeshi illegals, although many have been living and working in Myanmar's paddy paddies for generation when Myanmar, then known as Burma, was a UK national.
Whilst Myanmar's military has a long record of abuse against other ethnical groups that have reared forces such as the Kachin, Karen and Shan, this Rohingya uprising is relatively new. In October last year, the Arakan Rohingya Salvation army (ARSA) launched an assault on policemen.
She is headed in Myanmar by Ata Ullah, who has probably been trained by Islamist extremists but has openly refused aid from multinational terror groups such as Al-Qaeda. Following the assault, which caused one of the most serious crisis for the Rohingya tribe, Argos proclaimed a one-sided cease-fire.