Over-burdened with over half a million Rohingya refugees from Myanmar seeking shelter in Bangladesh, the country's Foreign Secretary, Shahidul Haque on Friday said that the immigration of the minority Muslims from the Buddhist-dominated country can not end the on-going crisis.
The crisis began when a Rohingya insurgent group launched attacks with rifles and machetes on a series of security posts in Myanmar on August 25, prompting the military to launch a brutal round of "clearance operations" in response.
Myanmar's military have blamed the unrest on the Rohingya.
Islamist parties, including Hefazat, have staged several demonstrations over the issue in recent weeks and some firebrand leaders have called on the government to go to war with Myanmar to liberate Rakhine for the persecuted Rohingya.
The Rohingya Muslims stated that the Rakhine Buddhists are trying to drive them out, however, the government disputed these claims stating that militants are destroying their own home.
He further said the United Nations had "substantial capacity" in Myanmar, which can be swiftly deployed to northern Rakhine once clearance is granted by local authorities.
The advisory commission led by Annan had recommended that the government hold perpetrators of serious human rights violations against Muslims in Rakhine accountable and ensure the right to freedom of movement for all residents of Rakhine.More news: Donald Trump Puppet Jeff Sessions Calls For LESS Protection Against Transgender Discrimination
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The UN agencies earlier feared more than 14,100 Rohingya children were at risk of dying from malnutrition in wretched camps, as they were most vulnerable to the paucity of food, with 145,500 infants under five needing urgent intervention to stave off malnutrition.
The United Nations has condemned current difficulties in providing humanitarian aid to Rohingya muslims.
Addressing a joint press event, Tusk said the two sides wanted de-escalation of tensions and full adherence to worldwide obligations in Myanmar and access of people to humanitarian aid.
The diplomats were also taken to Anaut Pyin village of Rathedaung township, a community of Rohingya Muslims who have not fled, said local police officer Moe Zaw.
An EU delegation also joined the UN's whistle-stop trip to Rakhine, which took in Maungdaw and Rathedaung areas, explaining in a statement "this was not an investigation mission and could not be in the circumstances".
On reports of mass graves of Hindus found in the violence-hit region, Haque said, "This is part of ethnic cleansing".