What is Burma nowSo what is Burma now?
Campaign Burma UK
The new agreement between the United Nations and the Burmese authorities on an alleged frame for the creation of preconditions for the secure returns of Rohingya migrants raises serious issues and concerns. Oppressive legislation restricting the right to free speech, free movement and non-violent gathering continues to be used to harass, detain and detain political groups, minority groups and reporters.
You will no longer get substantial help and run the danger of having to go back to your village, although it is not certain for most of them to do so. Shopping and collecting cash! Now, whenever you go shopping on-line, you can collect funds to support the Burma Declaration of Fundamental Freedoms and Fundraising in support of the Burmese people.
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Burma's junta has joined forces with Burma's Buddhists to destroy the Rohingya tribe through force and legal reluctance. Rohingya have been deprived of nationality and fundamental humanitarian law both within their home country Burma and in refuges in all of South East Asia since 1982. Travellers are not permitted to enter Burma without formal authorisation, are subject to routinely coerced labor and have been relocated to uninhabitable areas while their former property has been seized and handed over to Tibetan buddhists from other parts of Burma.
Furthermore, almost 140,000 Rohingya were taken to detention centres all over the state. The violent repression in Burma has compelled many Rohingya to escape to neighboring Thailand and Bangladesh, where they are living in dire hardship and where many are dying of hunger and sicknes. Rohingya are an ethnical group living mainly in the state of Rakhine in southwestern Burma.
While the Rohingya have been living in Burma for generation, most of Burma's government officers say they are Bengalese. The reason for this is that, unlike the remainder of the population of Burma, the Rohingya are mostly Muslims, while most of them are Buddhists. Moreover, the Rohingya do not belong to the 135 ethnical groups within Burma recognised by law and are therefore in a complex judicial limbo. The Rohingya are in a difficult area.
Burma's parliament adopted a statute in 1982 that defines how to be regarded as a national. According to this act, to be a civic, one must have had forebears in Burma before 1823 (before Britain's colonization) or be descended from civic parent. Rohingya emigrated from neighbouring Bangladesh to Burma sometime in the latter part of the nineteenth Century, which prevented many of them from retaining Burma as a nation.
Lack of nationality has deprived the Rohingya of their fundamental humanitarian atrocities. Rohingyas in Burma are brutally assaulted and slaughtered by extremist Buddhaist militias and ruling forces. Rohingya, who still reside in Burma, have little to no right and are persecuted every day by the Myanmar authorities and the Tibetan Christian group.
A lot of Rohingya have escaped to neighbouring lands where they are living as long-term refugees because no country in the area is prepared to give them nationality. During the last years many Rohingya have also tried to escape to Australia and New Zealand to look for shelter there. Rohingya tribe was considered "the least wanted" ethnic group in the underworld.