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They are frequently forced to hide in ditches, water-tanks and paddy fields. Survivors simply cannot understand why the world will not intervene and come to their rescue.'Please help us,' one old man asked as the rain poured down on his temporary home.'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.These traumatised refugees describe how the Myanmar army burnt their homes.They recount stories of an orgy of killing and rape and of mass graves.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.
Though the oppression of the Rohingya has gone on for two decades, the latest outburst of mass killing was sparked on August 25, when a terrorist group claiming to represent the Rohingya struck at Myanmar security posts.That was the signal for the real killing and savagery.Abdullah, a village mullah, estimates fatalities at around 1,500 people, including his wife and five of his six children (one married daughter escaped unharmed as she was living in another village).More than 600,000 Muslims from the country's Rohingya ethnic minority have fled for their lives across the border to Bangladesh in the past ten weeks.Every day, thousands more arrive and each has a heartrending story to tell.
He and around 15 other what he calls 'stronger people' swam the river and hid in a cemetery.