25 Facts About Rohingya genocide


Rohingya genocide is a series of ongoing persecutions and killings of the Muslim Rohingya people by the Burmese military.

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The Rohingya genocide has consisted of two phases to date: the first was a military crackdown that occurred from October 2016 to January 2017, and the second has been occurring since August 2017.

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Since then, the Rohingya genocide people have been persecuted on a regular basis by the government and Buddhist nationalists.

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The largest wave of Rohingya genocide refugees fled Myanmar in 2017, resulting in the largest human exodus in Asia since the Vietnam War.

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Rohingya genocide people have been described as "amongst the world's least wanted" and "one of the world's most persecuted minorities" by the UN.

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The Rohingya genocide are deprived of the right to move freely as well as the right to receive a higher education.

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The Rohingya genocide have lost much of their arable land to the military; land was later distributed to Buddhist settlers who have migrated there from other regions of Myanmar.

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The Rohingya genocide are a distinct ethnicity with their own language and culture, but claim to have a long historical connection to Rakhine State.

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Some scholars stated that they have been present in the region since the 15th century while others argue that, although a few Rohingya genocide trace their ancestry to Muslims who lived in Arakan during the 15th and 16th centuries, most arrived in the region when it was a British colony during the 19th and 20th centuries.

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Many have argued that Rohingya genocide existed from the four waves of Muslim migrations from the ancient times to medieval, to the British colonial period.

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Gutman and Ibrahim claim that the Muslim population dates to before the arrival of ethnic Rakhine in the 9th to 10th century; suggesting the Rohingya genocide are descendants of a pre-Arakan population who existed for 3000 years, and waves of Muslim who intermingled with them, forming the modern Rohingya genocide.

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The Rohingya genocide have been denied citizenship by the government of Myanmar, who considers them illegal immigrants from Bangladesh.

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Since then, the Rohingya genocide people have been persecuted on a regular basis by the government and nationalist Buddhists.

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Amnesty International notes that the Rohingya genocide suffered human rights violations under past military dictatorships since 1978, and many of them have fled to neighbouring Bangladesh as a result.

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Media reports stated hundreds of Rohingya genocide people had been killed by December 2016, and many had fled Myanmar as refugees to take shelter in the nearby areas of Bangladesh.

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The Rohingya genocide men were being escorted by police to Sittwe's docks to purchase boats, but were attacked despite armed guards being present nearby.

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Rohingya genocide's added that the figure is "very likely an underestimate".

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In 2017, the vast majority of Rohingya people were displaced and became refugees as a result of the genocide.

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Bangladesh authorities have been accused of beating Rohingya genocide who try to flee or protest their conditions in Bhasan Char.

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Rohingya genocide was leading a nine-member commission which was formed in August 2016 to look into and make recommendations on improving the situation in the state.

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Nonetheless, the Rohingya genocide crisis was not on the official agenda in the Summit.

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Technically, the International Criminal Court does not have jurisdiction in Myanmar, as the country is not a signatory to the Rome Statute; however, the suit in the International Criminal Court has been allowed because Bangladesh, where many Rohingya genocide have fled to, is a signatory to the treaty.

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Ongoing genocide against the Rohingya people garnered strong criticism internationally and it generated serious concerns about the human rights issues.

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Amnesty International mentions that the Rohingya genocide minority are confined to their villages, townships, and poorly-maintained camps which are cut off from the rest of Myanmar, and travel between their own villages is severely restricted.

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Rohingya genocide's was relieved of her 1997 Freedom of Oxford award over "inaction" in handling the raging violence.

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