Penny Green / Thomas MacManus / Alicia de la Cour Venning
For decades, the Rohingya people in Myanmar have been victims of widespread governmental violations that, when considered holistically, and analysed systematically, reveal a bleak conclusion: the Rohingya people are gradually being decimated.
This legal analysis considers whether the ongoing attacks on and persecution of the Rohingya Muslim population in Myanmar constitute genocide, as defined by the 1948 Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide (the Genocide Convention). The paper begins with a detailed, historical account of the human rights situation of Rohingya since Myanmar’s independence. It then uses the Genocide Convention’s definition of gen-ocide to analyze the treatment of Rohingya.
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By Aman Ullah
“The finding of a mass grave at a trafficking camp sadly comes as little surprise. The long involvement of Thai officials in trafficking means that an independent investigation with UN involvement is necessary to uncover the truth and hold those responsible to account.”
Brad Adams, Asia director
By Aman Ullah
Along the nearly 1,000-kilometer refugee passage from western Burma to southern Thailand lies a string of mass graves occupied by a single ethnic group — the Rohingya. United to End Genocide
The Burmese successive junta, its armed forces known as the “Tatmadaw,” and other armed groups under government control are committing gross human rights violations against ethnic and religious minorities. Extrajudicial killings, torture, and forced labor are prevalent; rape and sexual abuse by the Tatmadaw are rampant; and shows a complete disregard for the principle of distinction, intentionally targeting civilians with impunity.
By Legal Aid Network (LAN)
Comment on the Nationwide Ceasefire Agreement proposed by the Government of Burma/Myanmar
Burma, also known as Myanmar, has been plagued by a complex civil war since the independence of the country in 1948. To bring this to an end, a dialogue process between the ruling regime led by President Thein Sein and the ethnic armed groups (hereafter ‘EAOs’) has been taking place for about three years now since it commenced in 2011. On November 2, 2013, a conference was held in Laiza, the headquarters of the Kachin Independence Organization (‘KIO’), in Kachin State, with the participation of almost all the major EAOs. There, the ethnic leaders reached a common agreement for, inter alia, the establishment of a federal union coupled with a federal army, as a crucial part of a new political framework.
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In June 2012, deadly sectarian violence erupted in western Burma’s Arakan State between ethnic Arakan Buddhists and Rohingya Muslims (as well as non-Rohingya Muslims). The violence broke out after reports circulated that on May 28 an Arakan woman was raped and killed in the town of Ramri allegedly by three Muslim men. Details of the crime were circulated locally in an incendiary pamphlet, and on June 3, a large group of Arakan villagers in Toungop stopped a bus and brutally killed 10 Muslims on board. Human Rights Watch confirmed that local police and soldiers stood by and watched the killings without intervening.
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ရခုိင္ျပည္နယ္အတြင္း မီွတင္းေနထုိင္ၾကေသာ ေဒသခံ အစၥလာမ္ ဘာသာ၀င္မ်ားသည္ ဥပေဒေၾကာင္းအရ လည္းေကာင္း၊ သဘာ၀အေလ်ာက္ ေမြးရာပါ ႏုိင္ငံသား ျဖစ္၍လည္း ေကာင္း၊ ျပည္ေထာင္စု သမၼတ ျမန္မာ ႏုိင္ငံေတာ္၏ တုိင္းရင္းသား ႏုိင္ငံသား ျဖစ္ေၾကာင္း ျပည္သူ႕ လႊတ္ေတာ္သုိ႕ တင္ျပသည့္ စာတမ္း
စာတမ္း အျပည့္အစုံ ကုိ ဖတ္လုိလွ်င္ ဤေနရာတြင္ ခလိပ္ႏွိပ္ပါ။