Myanmar ram Rakhine state Bangladesh ramri chhehvela Royingya Muslim hel pawlte leh Myanmar sipai leh police-te indona avangin heng laia mi tam tak chuan an in leh lo chhuahsanin hmun him lam panin an tlanchhe mek zel.
Muslim Rohingya mi tam tak chuan Banladesh rama tlan luh an tum a, Bangladesh police-ten an rama luh an phal si lo a ni. Rohingya Muslim 3,000 lai chu a rukin Banladeshah an tlan lut tawh niin AFP news agency chuan a tarlang thung.
Hetih lai hian an indona hmuna cheng Myanmar Buddist sakhaw zuitute leh Hindu sakhaw zuitu mi 4,000 laite chu Myanmar sorkarin hmun him lamah a thiarchhuak ve thung a ni.
Myanmar rama state rethei ber zinga mi Arakan@Rakhine-ah hian Bangladesh atanga pem lut Rohingya Muslim nuai 11 lai an awm a, Myanmar sorkar hian tun hma atang rengin a khua leh tuiah a pawm duh ngai lo va, UNO a rawn inrawlh ngial pawhin Myanmar sorkar hian citizenship a pe duh lo va, an chungah human rights dan bawhchhiatna a awm nia hriain tunah hian UNO chuan a chhui chiang mek a ni.
Zirtawp khan Rohingya hel pawl hian Myanmar police outpost 30 leh Sipai hmun 1 an bei a, police 11 leh sipai 1 an thi a. Inrinni khan Rohingya hel pawl leh Myanmar sipaite an la inkap reng a, Chawlhni khan Maungdaw district-a police outpost 6 chu beih a ni leh a, an inkahna hmunah hian chhungkaw member 12 zinga mipa 2, hmichhe 1 leh naupang 3 te chu Muslim hel pawl hian an kap hlum niin State Counselor Office Information Committee chuan an Facebook Page-ah an tarlang. An intihbuaia thi hi 98 an tling ta a, thi zinga 80 hi Rohingya Muslim hel pawla mi an ni.
Noble laureate leh State counselor ni bawk Daw Aung San Suu Kyi chuan Zirtawpni-a Rohingya Muslim helte’n police outpost leh sipai hmun an bei thut chu a dem a, khawthlang lam ram hruaittute chuan Suu Kyi hian Rohingya Muslim laka Myanmar sipaite hleilenna hi thlawpin Myanmar sipai thlavang a hauh tlat zawkah an puh a ni.
MYANMAR RAKHINE: THOUSANDS FLEE TO BANGLADESH BORDER
Thousands of people have fled their homes following two days of violence in a deepening crisis in the state of Rakhine in Myanmar.
Pope Francis chuan Rohingya Muslimte chunga hleilenna titawp turin a lo ngen ve bawk a ni.
Members of the Muslim Rohingya minority escaped to the border with Bangladesh but Bangladeshi border guards are turning them back.
Fighting erupted when Rohingya fighters attacked 30 police stations on Friday and clashes continued on Saturday.
Pope Francis has appealed for an end to persecution of the Rohingya people.
They face severe restrictions inside mainly Buddhist Myanmar, where tensions with the majority population have been rumbling for years.
Tens of thousands of Rohingya fled to Bangladesh previously, accusing the Myanmar authorities of ethnic persecution.
Rakhine, the poorest region in Myanmar, is home to more than a million Rohingya. Extremism among them has grown out of the restrictions the group faces, the BBC’s regional editor for Asia/Pacific, Michael Bristow, says.
- Annan warns on Rakhine ‘radicalisation’
- Who will help Myanmar’s Rohingya?
- Truth, lies and Aung San Suu Kyi
‘They pleaded with us’
Bangladeshi police said they had forced 70 people back into Myanmar on Saturday after finding them trying to make their way to a refugee camp, having entered Bangladesh in the Ghumdhum border area.
“They were pleading with us not to send them back to Myanmar,” said one policeman.
But some 3,000 Rohingya have managed to enter the country and find refuge in camps and villages since Friday, AFP adds.
A correspondent for the news agency at a makeshift camp in Balukhali says that many brought tales of horror from over the border.
“They fired so close that I cannot hear anything now,” Mohammad Zafar, 70, said of armed Buddhists who had shot dead his two sons in a field.
“They came with rods and sticks to drive us to the border.”
Amir Hossain, 61, told Reuters news agency near the village of Ghumdhum: “Please save us. We want to stay here or else we’ll get killed.”
Meanwhile, around 4,000 non-Muslims in Rakhine were evacuated by the army for their own safety. Six people were killed when they strayed into one area of conflict.
‘Sad news has arrived’
Pope Francis said in a statement: “Sad news has arrived of the persecution of the religious minority, our Rohingya brothers.
“I would like to express my full closeness to them. Let us all ask the Lord to save them, and to elicit men and women of goodwill to help them, for them to be given their full rights.”
This is the most significant outbreak of violence in Rakhine since October 2016, when nine policemen died in similar attacks on border posts. The government said they were carried out by a previously unknown Rohingya militant group.
The attacks triggered a military crackdown that led to widespread allegations of killings, rape and torture of Rohingya, and an exodus of Rohingya into Bangladesh.
The UN is currently investigating alleged human rights abuses by the security forces, who deny wrongdoing.