Rohingya Muslim VideoMuslim Rohingya Video
The Rohingya crises drone-material shows thousand of Muslims escaping from Burma.
A video from the UN refugees agent shows how many more Rohingya Muslims are escaping massive persecutions and violent attacks in Burma and cross Bangladesh. Over half a million Rohingya already live in poor and crowded centres where they have no contact with nutrition and health care, said officers.
This UNHCR video shows tens of thousands upon tens of thousand of Rohingya Muslims moving along a small stretch of country along an apparently rain-swollen stream in the Palong Khali area of South Bangladesh. Rohingya have escaped since Sunday evening, said UNHCR spokesperson Andrej Mahecic, increasing the number to 582,000 people who have escaped Burma since 25 August.
The last flow came through the Anjuman Para checkpoint, and many of the new escapees said they had escaped when their communities were torched. The dron video was filmed in the Palong Khali area of Anjuman Para. "Mahecic said at a press conference: "Since this mornings they are still sitting in the rice paddies of the town of Anjuman Para in Bangladesh.
The Burmese Rakhine state broke out after a Rohingya rebel group known as the Arakan Rohingya Salvation Force assaulted at least 30 safety posts on August 25 and the armed forces reacted with violent assaults against the Rohingya Muslim people. Newcomers, almost all scared and hungry, have described unbelievable violent situations with Armenian forces and buddhistic groups that attack Rohingya houses.
Muslim Rohingya Muslim fugitives still flee Myanmar to Bangladesh, UN video shows
COX'S BAZAR, Bangladesh -- According to testimonies and a drone-video by the UN refugee agency, 1,000,000 more Rohingya Muslims are escaping large-scale repression and harassment in Myanmar and cross Bangladesh, where more than half a million others already live in poor and crowded shelters. Monday's UNHCR video shows tens and tens of thousands of Rohingya Muslims moving along a small stretch of country along an apparently rain-swollen stream in the Palong Khali area in the south of Bangladesh.
There are several dozen fugitives. There was a new refugee surge across the line this week-end. One Associated Press photographer saw tens of thousand of newcomers near a Tuesday checkpoint. Some said they were held by Bangladesh's frontier patrols and were spending the nights in slimy paddy paddies.
UNHCR spokesperson Andrej Mahecic said in Geneva on Tuesday that an estimate of 10,000 to 15,000 Rohingya have escaped since Sunday evening - a grand total of 582,000 displaced persons who have escaped Myanmar since 25 August. The last flow came through the Anjuman Para checkpoint, and many of the new escapees said they had escaped when their communities were torched.
The dron video was filmed in the Palong Khali area of Anjuman Para. "Mahecic said at a press conference: "Since this mornings they are still sitting in the rice paddies of the town of Anjuman Para in Bangladesh. "They' re awaiting clearance to leave the Boundary, where the noise of gunshots is still audible from Myanmar's side every nigh.
" A Rohingya rebel group known as the Arakan Rohingya Salvation Army raided at least 30 safety posts in the Buddhist ruling state of Rakhine in Myanmar on 25 August, and the army reacted with violent assaults against the Muslim people of Rohingya. Rohingya's exit has been continuing in the last eight week with some small laps.
Newcomers, almost all frightened and hungry, described scene of unbelievable force with military forces and buddhistic groups that attacked Rohingya's houses. UNO has described this as" ethnical purge from the textbook". "Recent fugitives have also said that the Rohingya have died of starvation to persuade them to forsake.
A number of Bangladeshi fugitives said that Bangladeshi frontier patrols did not allow them to move towards the camp, and they were compelled to stay the whole day outside in pouring rains. Burma's authorities have rejected any systemic force against the Rohingya Muslims. Earlier Monday, the Chieftain of the country's armed forces charged them with harassing the Buddhists in Rakhine with the help of overseas organisations, including the United Nations.
Snr-Gen Min Aung called the Rohingya "Bengalis" when he met Jeffrey Feltman, UN Secretary-General for Policy. In Myanmar, many Buddhists call the Rohingya "Bengals" and say they emigrated from Bangladesh unlawfully, although they have been living in the land for generation. Since 1982 most Rohingya have been refused nationality and are expelled from the 135 formal ethnical groups of the state.
"Bengals themselves must acknowledge the fact that they are Bengals, not Rohingya," said the military command.