Are EU citizens becoming UK's non-violent "Rohyngia"?
Two of the worst muslim countries, Saudi Arabia and Pakistan, heavily influence UK politics. "Islamophobia" is just an other name for islamofascist "blasphemy" sharia law.
UK Government and its propaganda machine BBC are deeply complicit in supporting Human Rights violating sharia islamofascism.
BBC's muslim "diversity" presenter, Pakistan rooted and Saudi raised Mishal Husain to the left and Pakistan rooted now Home Secretary Sajid Javid to the right.
1982 Burma’s junta passed a law that identified eight ethnicities entitled to citizenship. The Rohingya were not among them, though they had enjoyed equal rights since Burma became independent from British rule in 1948.
When UK decided to belong to EU this also included accepting all rights except,of course, voting for Parliament in two countries. However, when UK decided to leave EU the Government immediately lowered the staus of these EU citizens by not only introducing "a hostile environment" and racist dog whistling tactics, but also using EU citizens as bargaining chips.
BBC's appalling propaganda makes it complicit to the suffering caused by muslim terrorism instigated and steered by the islamofascist Saudi dictator family who not only function as the "guardians of islam", but also steers the Saudi based muslim world organization OIC which in turn steers UN by constituting its most influential bloc through its 57 member states who all bow towards Riyadh.
UK politicians keep dog whistling the nationalist/imperialist "British" in the face of EU citizens. However, there's np jihad terrorism and sharia violations of Human Rights among EU citizens.
Where islamofascist regimes, humanitarian groups and Western nations see the world’s most persecuted minority, the government of Burma (also known as Myanmar) and an overwhelming majority of its people see a foreign group with a separatist agenda, fueled by islam, and funded by the islamofascist Saudi dictator family and its muslim allies.
“It gets to this notion of ethnicity in the Myanmar mind that I think the West doesn’t quite understand,” Derek Mitchell, who served as U.S. ambassador to Burma from 2012 to 2016, said. “We in the international community see the Rohingya as innocent people who just want to call themselves a name and who are uniquely abused for it. And, of course, it’s true they are largely innocent and uniquely abused. But to people in Myanmar, the name suggests something much more.”
Peter Klevius: Indeed, it not only "suggests" but really was Saudi induced heavy muslim terrorism that started what led to over reactions in the pursuit of the muslim jihadi terrorists.
Maung Thway Chun, the editor of a newsweekly for Buddhist nationalists: “[W]e don’t want Muslims to swallow our country … They will not finish with attacking just Rakhine. They will also invade Chin State or Irrawaddy region,” he said, referring to two states located to the immediate south and northeast of Rakhine. “Then this country will be a Muslim country. It is such a shame for us that the land we inherited from our former generations will be lost in our time.”
Peter Klevius: So what about "British" nationalists in the UK parliament?
What is it with this problem with islamofascism - could it have something to do with islam, sharia and the Saudi "guardians of islam"?!
Aung San Suu Kyi, who holds the positions of state counselor and foreign minister, said terrorism, not social discrimination or inequality, triggered the crisis. "We who are living through the transition in Myanmar view it differently than those who observe it from the outside and who will remain untouched by its outcome. Terrorism was the cause of the crisis in Rakhine and remains a threat. The danger of terrorist activities which was the initial cause of events leading to the humanitarian crisis in Rakhine remains real and present today. Unless this security challenge is addressed, the risk of intercommunal violence will remain. It is a threat that could have grave consequences, not just for Myanmar but also for other countries in our region and beyond."
Why is Myanmar's Saudi instigated ISIS like ARSA problem blamed on Aung San Suu Kyi
Prior to 2016
ARSA was formed in 2013, following the 2012 Rakhine State riots, under the name Harakah al-Yaqin (translated as Faith Movement in English). A former member of ARSA described how he was recruited by the group's leader, Ataullah abu Ammar Jununi, three years prior to the attacks in October 2016. Ataullah had approached villagers, asking for five to ten recruits to join his group and telling them that the time had come to "stop the mistreatment of the Rohingya people". Prior to the October 2016 attacks, ARSA had merely patrolled villages armed with bamboo sticks, making sure that villagers prayed at mosques. According to Rohingya locals and Burmese security officials, the group had again began approaching Rohingya men from various villages for recruitment six months prior to its first attack in October 2016, this time with the intention of training them across the border in Bangladesh for a future attack in Myanmar.
In October 2016, under the name Harakah al-Yaqin, the group claimed responsibility for attacks on Burmese border posts along the Bangladesh-Myanmar border, which left 9 border officers and 4 soldiers dead. The Tatmadaw (Myanmar Armed Forces) announced on 15 November 2016 that a total of 69 insurgents had been killed by security forces in the recent fighting. The ICG reported on 14 December 2016 that in interviews, the leaders of ARSA claimed to have links to private individuals in Saudi Arabia and Pakistan. The ICG also claimed in unconfirmed reports that Rohingya villagers had been "secretly trained" by Afghan and Pakistani fighters.
Burmese state media reported on 22 June 2017 that three insurgents had been killed by security forces in a raid on an insurgent camp supposedly belonging to ARSA, as part of a two-day "area clearance operation" by the government. Authorities confiscated gunpowder, ski masks and wooden rifles used for training.
In July 2017, the Burmese government accused ARSA of murdering 34 to 44 civilians and kidnapping 22 others in reprisal attacks against those ARSA have perceived as government collaborators.
On 25 August 2017, the group claimed responsibility for coordinated attacks on police posts and an attempted raid on an army base. The government announced a death toll of 77 Rohingya insurgents and 12 security forces in northern Maungdaw following the attacks. The government stated that they had attacked a police station in the Maungdaw District with a handmade bomb alongside the coordinated attacks on several police posts.
In late August 2017, the Burmese government accused ARSA of killing 12 civilians, including Hindus and Muslims, some of whom were suspected by ARSA of being government informants. On 24 September 2017, Myanmar's military accused ARSA of killing 28 Hindus in Ye Baw Kya village in the previous month after they uncovered their bodies in a mass grave.
Bangladesh proposed joint military operations with Myanmar against ARSA.
A one-month unilateral ceasefire was declared by ARSA on 9 September 2017, in an attempt to allow aid groups and humanitarian workers safe access into northern Rakhine State. In a statement, the group urged the government to lay down their arms and agree to their ceasefire, which would have been in effect from 10 September until 9 October (the one-year anniversary of the first attacks on Burmese security forces by ARSA). The government rejected the ceasefire, saying that they do not "negotiate with terrorists". Zaw Htay, the spokesperson for the State Counsellor's office, stated, "We have no policy to negotiate with terrorists." Despite the ceasefire ending on 9 October, the government stated that there were no signs of any new attacks.
On 9 November 2017, Myint Khyine, the Burmese secretary of the Immigration and Population Department, blamed the deaths of 18 village leaders in the last three months on ARSA in Muslim-majority Maungdaw and Buthidaung. The victims were village leaders who helped the Immigration and Population Department issue national verification cards to Rohingya residents.
Bangladesh's Minister of Road Transport and Bridges, Obaidul Quader, stated during a reception organised by the nation's deputy high commission in Kolkata that his country was investigating allegations that Pakistan's Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI) had established links with ARSA.
ARSA claimed responsibility for an ambush carried out on 5 January 2018 in the village of Turaing, which reportedly injured six members of Myanmar's security forces and a civilian driver.
Ideology and structure
ARSA has attempted to obtain fatwas (religious rulings) from foreign Muslim clerics in order to "legitimise" their actions against the Burmese government.
The Myanmar government in a statement said that ARSA killed four Muslims, including a village head and a government informant, on 25 August 2017. The next day on 26 August, another Muslim village head and a Hindu child were killed when ARSA insurgents fired at a monastery. In addition, six Hindus were killed when the insurgents attacked a Hindu family. The Office of Myanmar's State Counsellor also accused ARSA for the killings of five Daingnets on 26 August and seven Mro people on 31 August.
Muslim Rohyngia terrorists copycating ISIS
The mass-graves of 28 Hindus were found by Myanmar's security forces on 24 September 2017 near the village of Ye Baw Kya, with 17 more bodies found the next day. Three relatives of the deceased said that masked men marched 100 Hindus away from the village before slitting their throats and pushing them into a hole. The relatives recognised attackers as Rohingya Muslims.
On 9 November, Myint Khyine, the secretary of the Immigration and Population Department, reported the deaths of 18 village leaders in the past three months in Maungdaw and Buthidaung, on ARSA. The village leaders helped the department to issue national verification cards to Rohingya villagers.
On 22 May 2018, Amnesty International released a report claiming it had evidence that ARSA rounded up and killed as many as 99 Hindu civilians on 25 August 2017, the same day that ARSA launched a massive attack against Myanmar's security forces. The report said that ARSA insurgents armed with guns and swords were responsible for at least one reported massacre of Hindus in northern Rakhine State.
Survivors of the massacre claimed that in the village of Kha Maung Seik, ARSA insurgents killed the men, whilst the women were kidnapped and forced to convert to Islam. It was also reported that they were threatened by ARSA into blaming Rakhine Buddhists for the killings.
The Rohyngia jihadi terrorists released a press statement on 29 March 2017 under a new name, the Arakan Rohingya Salvation Army (ARSA). The document included demands made to the Burmese government and a warning that if they were not met, there would be further attacks.
Klevius comment: Just like how the islamofascist Saudi dictator family threatened Canada, right.