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He and around 15 other what he calls 'stronger people' swam the river and hid in a cemetery.From there, 40 yards away, they watched the horrific scene unfold.But none of these compared with the widespread or systematic killing that is happening in Myanmar.It is no exaggeration to say that this is one of the most heinous crimes of the 21st century.
'Please tell our story to the world.' On my arrival at the Balukhali refugee camp a few miles from the Myanmar border, I was braced for horrific accounts. Survivors spoke of an atrocity at Tula Toli, a Rohingya village in western Myanmar.Early in the morning on August 30, around 150 government soldiers and 100 Buddhist civilians appeared on foot in the north of the village.Using rocket-launchers, the troops began setting houses on fire. As they ran, soldiers began shooting with what witnesses say were semi-automatic rifles. As villagers attempted to run for the jungle, a line of Buddhist civilians from non-Muslim villages holding long swords blocked their path. Soon, the entire village had gathered on a large sandbank on the river's edge.When Suu Kyi came to power in 2015 — having spent years behind bars and under house arrest for her defiance of the military regime — her country's Rohingya population was estimated at just over one million.Today, there are probably 300,000 left — the rest are dead or have fled across the border, a perilous journey over mountains and through forests.
Shamefully, it is being presided over by Aung San Suu Kyi, the Oxford-educated leader of Myanmar who was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1991 in recognition of her lifelong battle for freedom.