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More than 200 burnt Rohingya villages in Myanmar are shown in satellite images
A Rohingya group of militants launched a string of assaults against law enforcement agencies in Rakhine State on 25 August. As a reaction, Myanmar's militarily and locally-based Buddhist vigilantes began to crack down on the Rohingya, a Moslem majority. On Thursday, the photo below shows that there was fire fumes in Myanmar from Shah Porir Dwip, a seaside city across the Bangladesh frontier.
Over 400,000 Rohingya migrants, including many wives, offspring and senior citizens, escaped in desperation to neighbouring Bangladesh in the midst of the monsun. Below a photo from 12 September shows one of the towns near Maungdaw that was assaulted in Myanmar's expedition against the Rohingya population. There were many who said that their towns were burnt down and those who remained were slaughtered.
There have been several dozen crowded temporary storage facilities on the other side of the frontier, such as the one below, near the Bangladesh town of Gumdhum.
Myanmar: Satellite pictures show helicopter landing sites and army facilities on burnt Rohingya country
Amnesty International said on Monday that Myanmar was constructing safety facilities on the destroyed Rohingya communities and doubted the country's plan to retaliate several hundred thousand people. Almost 700,000 Rohingya Muslims have escaped from Rakhine's north to Bangladesh since Myanmar began six month ago a violent attack on rebels, which the US and the UN have described as racial profanity.
Burma has rejected this allegation because it reacted to the attack by the Arakan Rohingya Salvation Army at the end of August. Amnesty' s new Rakhine State Quarterly Review uses satellite images and in-depth interviewing to highlight a sharp rise in the number of installations of defence equipment and other building projects since the beginning of the year, which the scientists say are "land grabbing".
"Amnesty' s new proof and reconstruction in our recent research shows that Myanmar' s agencies are constructing exactly where the Rohingya need to return," said Tirana Hassan, head of Amnesty' s rapid reaction, before the publication of the news on Monday. Although the pictures are only a part of the image, the right-wing group said that buildings for police officers, helidecks and even streets were constructed in and around the flared Rohingya plots.
A satellite image of a small community named Kan Kya on the edge of Rakhine's Maungdaw City, taken two month after the August raids, shows a fire-eaten population. However, at the beginning of March, the newly designed site already featured a building. that they' re part of a new basis for our own reinforcements.
A similar construction was found in the Inn Din community, where Myanmar has acknowledged that its police were involved in the September murders of 10 Rohingya people. Burma and Bangladesh should begin the repatriation of Rohingya migrants at the end of January, but many are hesitant to go back to a place without any guarantee of fundamental freedoms and securit.
It also underlines the concern that deserted Rohingya country is reserved for Rakhine Buddhists and other non-Muslim groups in the area and that changes in the countryside will eradicate proof of supposed acts of atrocity by the army. Spokesperson Zaw Htay dismissed the allegations and said the administration was not based on local army force, but that policing was part of community building schemes.