Myanmar Sad MovieBurma Sad Film
?????? (Smile) :( = ?????? (sad). "So sad, but this is perhaps the funniest (entertainment) thing you can do in Mandalay.
Thus Sad & watch full movie - review of the death train, Thanbyuzayat, Myanmar
It was a bitter disappointment for me to see this "museum". I was in a number of musees all over Southeast Asia, so my expectation was low when I jumped on my motorcycle in Mawlamyine for the 3-hour southbound trip to this muse, but I was thrilled to know everything I could about the death train.
In the beginning the entry charge was 5000 for aliens, which was quite high given what you can buy in Myanmar. Dispossessed of cash, but the museuseuse itself was a huge punch in the face. On the first level there is only a 3-D wall image of a railway crossing the passes, great if you are able to see yourself?
On the second level is quite a small room with photographs, about 30 or so, many of them. Most of the pictures were taken without an original German version. About 5 pictures with declarations in German were stolen from the website of the Australian War Museum, badly magnified and made out.
There is a platoon in the backyard. Also in Burma there is no information about the group. It is allegedly an exhibition devoted to the remembrance of the prisoners of war who constructed the "death railway". After all, what it is a probability is to boot aliens over 500% more than a native to see what a mean ad of photographs and an old platoon is.
A collection of photographs showing the Burmese railway's dramatic construction from Thailand to Burma and the horrors the prisoners of war were subjected to during this period. There were some old pictures in the gallery, but not much to see. Have you ever been on the death train?
Rohingya escapees in despair arrive in Bradford | UK newscast
The journey took 36 hrs from his house on the terraces of Victoria in Bradford to the constantly expanding camps of displaced persons in the south of Bangladesh. Kutupalong, D Block, shed 0026. Noori' s mothers are among the hundred thousand Rohingya migrants who have quickly become the biggest displaced persons encampment in the fast lane, with nearly 1 million homeless persons in temporary villages on the outskirts of Kutupalong near Cox's Bazar.
To Noori, the shelters are a memento of the lives he escaped in 2010 when he was among the 199 Rohingya migrants who established themselves in Bradford as part of the International Organization for Migration's gateways shelter. Bradford Rohingyas, the largest European ethnical group, have observed with growing dismay how more than 670,000 of their ethnical group - often called the "most oppressed in the world" - have escaped the devastation of their communities in the Rakhine state of Myanmar.
Now Noori works as a cabbie in Bradford and runs the Arakan Rohingya Organisation UK from his home in the heart of the town where he is living with his spouse and kids. Returning from his four-week journey to Kutupalong on November 30 with graphical horrors and fresh resolve to seek refuge for his older relations with the UK authorities.
Rohingya Municipality has a small local authority offices in a municipal center in the Laisterdyke district of Ost-Bradford, where they can get together and work. Only Huda, president of the British Rohingya UK Fellowship, took his 11-year-old subsidiary Nurun Nessa Sumai on the 5,000-mile trip to the land where they had been living in exiles until 2008, when they were among the first Rohingya returnees to be admitted to Bradford under the CSD.
"In Kutupalong [children] take everything for self-evident, and they[children in Kutupalong] only hope that they have the right upbringing, good meals, beautiful clothing and everything, good games for playing, making good boyfriends and all the things that we take for granted nowadays. Mohammed said of all the shocking sites and tales in Kutupalong, it was the distress of the kids that set off the biggest uproar.
According to Unicef, more than 600,000 Rohingya babies are at stake in both Myanmar and Bangladesh, which puts almost 60% of the nearly 1 million refugees at child mortality - and 21% of those under five years of age are malnourished. Muhammad, who was raised in Kutupalong, said he was afraid that the shortage of knowledge was the greatest danger to his people's futures.
Less than 1% of the 720,000 disadvantaged are currently being educated, according to Unicef. "Almost a million innocent and uneducated. "Killing men with guns sometimes. When the kids leave school this year, my Rohingya country will gradually disappear completely," he said.