SOME PEOPLE CURRENTLY IN DISCUSSION WITH INTERNATIONAL CRIMINAL LAWYERS TO RESOLVE ISSUE BY DRAFTING LAWSUIT AGAINST THE LEADERS OF MYANMAR'S HUMANITY ICON AUNG SAN SUU KYI AND CHIEF GENERAL OVER ROHINGYAS GENOCIDE.
In this file photo from June 2012, Aung San Suu Kyi talks to Muslim leaders at the NLD head office in Rangoon as they appeal to her to intervene following a wave of anti-Muslim attacks in Arakan State.Suu Kyi has been hammered by the international community for failing to use her moral power to speak up in defense of the Rohingya.Religious and ethnic tensions have bubbled to the surface in Myanmar, also known as Burma, with deadly consequences.In 2012, waves of deadly violence engulfed parts of the western Rakhine state.Since then deadly incidents in central Myanmar and most recently Mandalay show how the violence has spread.
Pope Francis avoids saying 'Rohingya' as he calls for 'justice and respect' in Myanmar.The pontiff urges respect for "each ethnicity and its identity", adding "religious differences need not be a source of division".
Buddhist monks protest against Rohingyas.Buddhist extremism, despite a clampdown, spreads in Myanmar.Buddhist monks in Myanmar play an important and influential role in communities. Beyond serving as one of the primary means through which people can accrue merit as part of a broader cosmological Buddhist order.
In Myanmar, Young children, women and men, the old and the disabled are all being tortured, set on fire, raped, murdered and their houses burned. We as the humankind have to take action because they are innocent people that don't deserve this affliction.This is a prosecution of the Rohingya Muslim community is due to the fact that the army and the government deems (Islam) a foreign to the state's religion which is Buddhism. Religion shall not be the difference between humanity and punishment.
The Myanmar Armed Forces , with information stating that Myanmar soldiers are putting out a fire in Wapeik village located in Maungdaw in Rakhine State near the Bangladesh border on November 13, after attackers allegedly set fire to 80 houses.International journalists saw new fires burning in a Myanmar village that had been abandoned by Rohingya Muslims, and pages ripped from Islamic texts that were left on the ground. That intensifies doubts about government claims that members of the persecuted minority have been destroying their own homes.About two dozen journalists saw the fires in Gawdu Zara village in northern Rakhine state on a government-controlled trip. About 164,000 Rohingya from the area have fled across the border into Bangladesh in less than two weeks since Aug. 25, when Rohingya insurgents attacked police outposts in Gawdu Zara and several other villages, the U.N. refugee agency said Thursday.The military has said nearly 400 people, mostly Rohingya, have died in clashes and that troops were conducting “clearance operations.” It blames insurgents for setting the villages on fire, without offering proof.