Voa Myanmar News

Myanmar Voa News

Burmese millions tune in to VOA's Burmese language broadcasts to hear the latest news from Myanmar, Southeast Asia, the US and the world. Are there graves in Myanmar where Rohingya militants killed Hindu villagers? VOA is adding more news to its Burmese news magazine. The VOA messages will be accurate, objective and comprehensive. Burmese VOA (?

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Myanmar migrants want a president who knows Myanmar.

Nearly 160,000 Burmese migrants, also known as Myanmar, have arrived in the United States in the last ten years. In San Francisco Bay, Mike O'Sullivan tells us that their countries are taking a step towards democratically reforming as they think about practising in their adopted year.

Miltary Clash in Myanmar; thousands fleeing

Fights in the north of Myanmar between goverment troops and the rebels Kachin Independence Army, KIA for short, have led more than 4,000 refugees. Charitable organizations are concerned that since the escalation of hostilities in April, tens of thousand of vulnerable individuals have been imprisoned. "We are particularly concerned about the security of the civilian population, which includes pregant pregnancies, the aged, young and disabled," said Mark Cutts, director of the United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs, to the newscast.

"We' re going to have to make sure these guys are protected." In Myanmar, UN Security Council ambassadors are due on Monday after they visited Bangladesh's Cox's Bazar, where Rohingya Muslims escaped after military-led force broke out in their Myanmar houses. United Nations envoy Sheikh Hasina will be meeting with the Prime Minister of Bangladesh before travelling to Myanmar, where they will travel to the state of Rakhine and de facto meeting with Aung San Suu Kyi.

Almost 700,000 Rohingyas emigrated from Myanmar's Rakhine State after the conflict began in August 2017. The Myanmar is denying the accusation of ethnical persecution. Rohingya's Myanmar family has been refused nationality, although many of their family have been living in Myanmar for generation after generation.

Mr Rohingya says they will not be returning to Myanmar now.

Last weekend Burgladesh gave a register of more than 8,000 Rohingya migrants to Myanmar to set their resettlement in motion. However, the members of the Rohingya fellowship in Bangladesh say they are not ready to go back to Myanmar because the Rakhine area where they were living is still antagonistic. Kol Ko Ko Ko Linn, a Rohingya Chastity Chieftain leaders in bangladesh, said Rohingya would not be returning to Myanmar because the administration seems to have chosen to coerce them into some new communities outside the communities in which they live.

In August, after a violent repression of Myanmar's troops for raping, murdering and burning in Rohingya communities, several hundred thousand Rohingya people began to travel to neighbouring Bangladesh. Burma has decided and consequently rejected accusations of abuse and outrage. At the end of last year Bangladesh concluded a contract with Myanmar for the repatriation of some 700,000 Rohingya migrants.

Bangladesh's Interior Minister Asaduzzaman Khan Kamal last months, following a visit to Dhaka, presented a register of 8,032 Rohingya migrants to his Myanmar colleague, Lieutenant General Kyaw Swe. The Myanmar Minister of Social Affairs, Relief and Resettlement, Win Myat Aye, recently interviewed the Burmese VOA Service that Myanmar's Department of Migration is trying to review the register obtained from the Bangladesh government.

However, the Rohingya refugees' church leader accuses the Myanmar administration of being dishonest on the question of returning refugees. Since the Rohingyas in Rakhine are still being forcibly target ted, Linn said things are not good for them to be able to go back to Myanmar. But even this weekend we saw the Rakhine militias plundering many Rohingya homes and the police setting fire to their homes.

By March 1, Burma's armed services forcibly endangered and shot at approximately 6,000 Rohingyas who had been evicted and forced half of them to go to Bangladesh," he said. Rohingya has staged several protests against the return trial at the major Cox' s Bazar camp since the discussions between Bangladesh and Myanmar.

While many said they would like to go back to their Myanmar home countries, this is only possible if the nation gives them back their nationality and ensures their wellbeing. "You must have the UN peacekeepers in Arakan standing by for our own protection before we get back. Myanmar must acknowledge us as Rohingya and give back our nationality and fundamental freedoms.

It must allow us to go back to our communities where we were living and give back our seized land and make up for our casualties through our armed action," said Mohammad Islam, a Rohingya leadership in Cox's Bazar. The most Rohingya have no nationality in Myanmar, where the Chinese authorities say they must adopt the Bengali brand, a concept that most Rohingya chiefs reject.

Both Myanmar and Bangladesh did not include the Rohingya in the talks, said Phil Robertson, Assistant Secretary of the Asia Department of Human Rights Watch. "It is no wonder that the Rohingya are completely dissatisfied with Burma's promise of safety' when they come back, because there are no true safeguards, no true observers, no accounts of past violations and no way to stop a Myanmar military from turning back against them," he said.

It added that they should not be taken back to refugee camps under the same security force that compelled them to escape slaughter and mugging.

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