Myanmar State Counsellor Aung San Suu Kyi addressed human rights violations concerns in the Rakhine state in September, pledging [JURIST report] that "a$3 ction will be taken against all people, regardless of their religion, race and political position, who go against the law of the land and violate human rights".
Myanmar Foreign Minister Kyaw Tin, left, shakes hands with his Bangladeshi counterpart Abul Hassan Mahmud Ali before their meeting in Dhaka, Bangladesh, Monday, Oct. 2, 2017.
Almost 500,000 refugees have crossed the border from Myanmar's Rakhine State since August 25 when a military crackdown was launched following attacks on security forces allegedly by Rohingya militants.
He said Bangladesh's home minister will travel to Myanmar "very soon" since the country wants "to solve this problem peacefully".
Meanwhile, around 170 refugees from Myanmar's Arakan, who entered Mizoram and took shelter in southern district of Lawngtlai, had returned recently.
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Local officials in Rakhine said Monday's tour includes meetings with relatives of victims allegedly killed by militants during violence against Hindu, Mro and Daignets minority communities in Maungdaw township.
Monura, who like many Rohingya uses one name, said she had little to feed her desperately hungry child on the five-day trek from Myanmar.
"We have received news about possible terror attacks in ethnic villages in south and north of Maungdaw", he said.
According to him, both sides chose to form a joint working group soon which will draw up plans for the repatriation process or Rohingya refugees.
The United Nations termed the brutality as "Textbook of ethnic cleansing" with its head Antonio Guterres calling Myanmar for time and again to stop violence.
"The Rohingya fled to Bangladesh without any legal documents and it is hard to prove their identity", he told AFP. "The majority are mostly poor who are leaving and have nothing to eat", said Lewa.
In a speech to the UN General Assembly last month, Bangladesh's Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina proposed creating UN-supervised safe zones inside Myanmar and accused authorities of laying landmines on the border to prevent the Rohingya from returning. Those fleeing have described indiscriminate attacks by security forces and Buddhist mobs.