Suu Kyi says Rohingya mass grave investigation "positive"

Suu Kyi says Rohingya mass grave investigation

Suu Kyi says Rohingya mass grave investigation "positive"

According to news report, Kono made the comments in a joint news conference with Myanmar's de facto, leader Aung San Suu Kyi, in the capital Naypyitaw.

On August 25, the Myanmar Army had launched a military offensive after Rohingya rebels had mounted a series of attacks on multiple government posts.

It noted that Taro Kono planned to meet with Aung San Suu Kyi and military leader Min Aung Hlaing as well as visit Maungdaw Township in northern Rakhine State.

"Japan is willing to help [the Myanmar government] make the country a place where communities from different faiths can live together peacefully", Kono said to the village chief. "I see it that way because a country needs to take responsibility for the rule of law in the country, and this is the first step on the road of taking responsibility and it is a positive thing".

On Wednesday the military acknowledged that security forces and villagers were responsible for the deaths of 10 people found in a mass grave in December.

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He blamed his mother for this, police said, and threatened to kill her and his father, identified by Fox 40 as Loren Nicolson. Loren Nicholson then called the police, at around 9:50 pm, to report the crime and call for medical attention for his wife.

Amnesty International has called the summary killings at Inn Din "the tip of the iceberg" in terms of atrocities carried out since August and urged a wider, impartial probe.

Police and a Red Crescent official said a candle sparked the fire late Thursday at a UN-run transit camp for refugees in Ghumdum border village.

But the conflict area of Rakhine remains locked down to media, aid agencies and United Nations investigators.

The Rakhine state is home to a majority of Muslims in Myanmar, who have been denied citizenship and long faced persecution in the Buddhist-majority country, especially from the extremists.

More than 655,000 Rohingyas have crossed into Bangladesh since August 25 a year ago, escaping a military crackdown in the Rakhine state, which many countries and human rights bodies have described as ethnic cleansing.

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