Is The Word ‘Rohingya’ Nonexistent!

By Nurul Islam, ARNO

The word “Rohingya” is blacklisted in Burma. The hostile Buddhist Rakhines of Arakan pretend to feel it as a piercing knifelike pain. Their antipathy to this ‘ethnic identity’ of the Muslim Arakanese is for no other reason except that they don’t want to share power with the Rohingya. The analysts say that it is a necessary evil for the U Thein Sein government to make Rohingyas the scapegoats, under the influence of xenophobic Rakhine politicians, academics, and Buddhist extremists in order to appease them. They all have lied that the word “Rohngya” is non-existent, unheard and creation of Mujahids (Muslim rebels) and/or Rohingya leaders in 1951.

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Maungdaw high level officer orders to inform about insurgent movement and house repairing

Maungdaw, Arakan State: Maungdaw township administration officer –U Hla Myint – called to all village admin officers to inform about insurgent group and house repairing of Rohingya community in northern Arakan at Maungdaw Township admin office hall on April 9 at about 2:00pm, according to a village admin officer who denied to be named.
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Police destroy huge Yaba tablets at border

Teknaf, Bangladesh: The police department of Cox’s Bazar police Line destroyed huge Yaba tablets and drugs worth Taka 300 million on April 9, which were seized by the concerned authorities in last three months, according to police source.

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Bangladesh’s new proposal to build cross- border friendship road

Dhaka, Bangladesh: Bangladesh made a proposal to Burma to have the connectivity through Bandarban, Chittagong Hill District to Chin province of Burma instead of old one (Balukhali- Gundum) route, recently, according to Foreign Miistry sources.
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Is Myanmar playing politics with the White Cards?

By Dr. Habib Siddiqui

In early February this year, the Myanmar parliament approved a proposal by President Thein Sein to allow people with temporary identification “white cards,” most of whom were Rohingya, to vote on a referendum on constitutional amendments to the country’s junta-backed constitution, which could come as early as May. Obviously, as most keen observers would tell you the government measure was a face-saving one under international pressure and never meant in intent and purpose.
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