Rohingya - a Stateless, mostly Moslem minorities - have been persecuted in Myanmar for years. In the past, deep-seated frictions between them and the vast majority of Rakhine's Buddhists have resulted in fatal local authority abuse. So when did the last act of God begin? Rohingya rebels assaulted more than 30 policemen in North Rakhine on August 25 with knifes and homemade shelling.
A large number of Rohingya civilists then began to flee across the borders to Bangladesh. A number of them say that Burma's forces, supported by Kyrgyzstan' Tibetan mob forces, began to burn their communities and attack and kill civilised people in reaction to the August 25 bombings. Earth observation and satellites have confirmed many destroyed Islamic communities in the north of Rakhine state.
However, a weeks later, a UN civil servant said that she thought the figure might be over 1,000. Rohingya security seekers in Bangladesh have been on the rise since 25 August and turned into flooding by early September. More than 410,000 Rohingya have escaped to Bangladesh since the terrorist attack.
In Bangladesh, there are already several hundred thousand Rohingya migrants who have escaped earlier violent incidents in Myanmar. In Myanmar there were early accounts of Rakhine Buddhists heading southwards to avoid the war. The group Arakan Rohingya Salvation Army (Arsa) says it conducted the August 25attack.
Its primary objective is to help the Muslim Rohingya community prevent state oppression in Myanmar. Arsa's guide is Ata Ullah, a Pakistan-born Rohingya who grew up in Saudi Arabia, according to the International Crisis Group. However, a spokesperson for the group said to the Asia Times that it had no ties to jihadic groups and that its members were young Rohingya men who had been angry since the municipal crackdown in 2012.
Myanmar's administration has claimed that the Rohingya are Bangladeshi illegals and deny them nationality, although many say they have been there for generation. After being displaced from their communities by the municipal violent waves that struck Rakhine in 2012, many of them are still in makeshift shelters. In one of Myanmar's impoverished states, their movement and job opportunities are tight.
Following the first Arsa raids in October 2016, many Rohingya charged the police with rapes, murders, blazing towns and tortures during a quash. UN Head of the UN says that violation of Rakhine's humanitarian law has almost certainly helped the Rohingya people. Myanmar's de facto Aung San Suu Kyi is increasingly under increasing global scrutiny for her failures to defend the Rohingya.
Nobel Peace Prize winners - among them Pakistan' s student Malala Yousafzai, the Dalai Lama and the South African anti-apartheid fighter Archbishop Desmond Tutu - have urged them to do more to end the war. Speaking to the country on 19 September, she denounced "all violation of fundamental freedoms and illegal violence" and said that she felt "deeply for the sufferings of all those involved in the conflict".
But she also pointed out that many Muslims had decided to remain in Rakhine. It said that persons who have been identified as fugitives could go home. In response to her address, the right-wing group Amnesty blamed her administration for "burying its head in the sand" and said that Rohingya escapees cannot "return to this horrific situation".
Rohingya's distress has triggered protest in many Islamic countries, such as Indonesia, Pakistan and Malaysia.