Taslima Nasreen questions Bangladesh govt's motive behind sheltering Rohingyas

Myanmar is at risk of a military coup

A woman holds a placard reading "stop to the massacre of Rohingya" as she takes part in a rally in front of The Eiffel Tower in Paris to protest the situation of Rohingya refugees fleeing Myanmar, September 16, 2017.

What's happening now: Myanmar's government launched its latest surge of violence against the Rohingya last October after alleged attacks by Rohingya insurgents against government posts.

Almost 410,000 members of the Rohingya Muslim minority fled from Myanmar's western Rakhine state to Bangladesh to escape a military offensive that the United Nations has branded a "textbook example of ethnic cleansing".

Initially, Myanmar's government forced the Rohingya into concentration camps after unrest in 2012, but it has recently turned to systematically destroying their villages to prevent their return.

We condemn all human rights violations and all actions that undermine the rule of law, says Suu Kyi.

Myanmar is a complex nation.

Alam said Bangladesh had given proposals to Myanmar for talks on the Rohingya crisis, but did not receive any "favourable response".

"The Army in Myanmar is engaged in what the United Nations describes as the "systematic textbook definition of genocide and ethnic cleansing" of the Rohingya Muslim Minority in Myanmar".

Hate and fear are the main scourges of our world, says Suu Kyi. "Bangladesh doesn't want to see it for a long time and a political solution should be found". More than 400,000 Rohingya have fled their villages, many of which have been burned. Taslima Nasreen said in her scathing tweet. she said in a tweet.

Rohingyas are denied citizenship in the Buddhist-majority Myanmar and regarded as illegal immigrants, despite claiming roots that date back centuries.

There have been allegations and counter allegations, will listen to all. Almost 40,000 of the refugees over the years have fled and settles in India, while around 16,000 are registered with the UN's refugee agency. The Centre on Monday told the Supreme Court that the "Rohingyas are a serious security threat" and are "staying in India illegally".

The army has said more than 400 people have died, a lot of them militants, while human-rights groups say hundreds of villagers have been killed. One million Rohingya Muslims are expected to seek shelter by the end of the year. This is why they are being killed by Myanmar forces.

"Rohingya men and boys have been hunted like animals, captured, tortured, shot and killed".

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