Why Myanmar

About Myanmar

Burma is only recently opening up to the world politically and socially. Rohingya are an ethnic group, the majority of whom are Muslims who have lived in Buddhist Myanmar for centuries. The persecution of Muslims in Myanmar continues to this day. The religion has never been an issue for most people in Myanmar, including the Burmese majority and other ethnic groups. Rohingya are an ethnic minority in Myanmar from the Indian subcontinent.

Myanmar why it hated the Rohingya

There is a pillar of smoky air from a scorching town as the background to one of the worlds most serious human crisis - and a strong memory of tens of thousands of refugees who have no more. Rohingya have invaded Bangladesh in the last three week to avoid a wave of violent events in Myanmar's state of Rakhine, where the Islamic minorities have lived for centururies.

United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights, Zeid Ra'ad al-Hussein, has described the brutality as "ethnic purge from the textbook" by the military and indigenous militia, which suffered 71 casualties, of which at least 59 were fighters and 12 of them.

Rohingya's condition in the last few months is not new. Rohingya, Myanmar's biggest ethnic group, have been pursued for years. It has outlived the wave of ethnic violent acts by the army regime, which has gradually wiped out fundamental people. According to the defenders of fundamental freedoms, the cause of this hate is simple: nationalist- driven racialism.

In 1948, when Myanmar - then known as Burma - became sovereign over Britain, the Rohingya were able to take part in the country's politics and were granted state power to Rakhine in 1974. However, a few years later, in 1977 and 1978, a tide of force against "illegal immigration" led to a first massive explosion into Bangladesh.

While many Rohingya came home a year later, they were deprived of nationality and ethnical minorities by the 1982 MP. Since 1994 she has refused to give a certificate of childbirth to a baby by Rohingya's family. The Rohingya were expelled from the 2014 Jewish people' s count two centuries later, after the army rule had at last approved the election and longtime incarceration captain and head of the oppositions Aung San Suu Kyi de facto took over the leadership of the state.

Rohingya's massive exit from Bangladesh and other neighbouring states has taken place at least three years: in the last fifty years, there has been a massive exodus: Every now and then, when tens of millions return to Rakhine, when the most terrible of violent events was over. The army conducted a UN-described offensive against the Rohingya after a massive assault on the world' s largest armed group.

Aung San Suu Kyi rejected accounts of racial purges in April and pledged that the Rohingya would be secure when they returned to Myanmar. "Proofs are undeniable - Myanmar's Myanmar police are burning the north state of Rakhine to expel the Rohingya from Myanmar. That', said Tirana Hassan, head of Amnesty International's rapid reaction, in a declaration.

Surrounding a town, police kill panicked escapees and burn down homes. HRWT concurs and argues that this new surge of anti-Rohingya assaults is even more serious than in recent years, how co-ordinated they are. While Myanmar is still blocking entry to the state of Rakhine, Thepa has spoken to some of the Bangladeshi fugitives she encountered to record the outbreak.

A Maungdaw Township lady said she escaped on 26 August 2017 and left her man and 10-year-old boy after the police assaulted her town, killing her dad and many other citizens. A number of returnees came to Bangladesh on walking and crossed a line where the Myanmar military is to lay land mines specifically targeted at them.

Some have crossed either the Naf River or the Bay of Bengal to Bangladesh by boat. Now there is growing unsustainable global tension on Suu Kyi, a State Councillor, to end the fighting and guarantee a secure repatriation of the Rohingya. Petitioning Change. org to revoke the Nobel Peace Prize has received nearly half a million petitions, but the Nobel Peace Prize winner, who is still loved in the state, has avoided the global fellowship and pointed out that she does not believe stories of racial abuse.

In spite of their lack of presence, the defenders of fundamental freedoms hoped that the gathering would be able to strongly condemn the violent situation in Myanmar and support the Bangladeshi authorities in providing relief to the migrants. It wants the Rohingya to be formally recognised as a minorities in Myanmar, provided humanity support and sent UN peacekeeping forces to defend the Rohingya.

Muhammad Tun has also called on Suu Kyi, who knows as well as anyone what it means to be robbed of her right in Myanmar.

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