Myanmar: Myanmar and the West’s war on terror

Myanmar is the most dangerous place in the world to be an expatriate in the modern era.

The country has a population of 2.4 million people, with a war-ravaged economy and a military that has been widely accused of human rights abuses and corruption.

The military has long been accused of carrying out systematic attacks against civilians, and it has been accused by human rights groups of carrying the bulk of the attacks.

The Rohingya are a predominantly Muslim minority from Myanmar’s coastal Rakhine state.

The majority Rohingya are ethnic Shan ethnic minorities.

Myanmar’s government has long tried to control the country through ethnic cleansing, mass arrests and mass deportations.

But the current round of mass arrests has created a new wave of resentment among the Rohingya.

A recent poll by the Myanmar Center for Policy Research (MCPR) found that more than half of respondents believed the government has failed to provide basic services to the Rohingya and that the government should be held accountable.

Since the beginning of the military junta in 2014, Myanmar has been struggling to stem the spread of a virulent strain of ethnic cleansing that has displaced more than one million Rohingya.

The junta’s crackdown has resulted in the mass displacement of Rohingya in Myanmar’s Rakhines, as well as in Bangladesh, Pakistan, Malaysia, Thailand, the Philippines and Sri Lanka.

A wave of violent attacks has also taken place in India, the United States and France, as the Rohingya have sought refuge in these countries.

There are many ethnic groups in Myanmar, ranging from Buddhists and Muslims, to Christian and ethnic minorities, and many people of other faiths.

“The government’s policies and policies of the past have led to a situation where more and more Rohingya have become refugees,” said Zaw Wanan, a professor at the University of Hong Kong who specializes in Myanmar and the Rakhina conflict.

“This is a very serious problem.

Myanmar is the country with the highest refugee crisis, and Myanmar’s government must act quickly and decisively to stop the Rohingya from becoming refugees.”

The military crackdown on the Rohingya began after a wave of anti-government protests in August 2014, in which some Rohingya were killed.

Hundreds of thousands of people, mostly Rohingya, took to the streets in the country’s largest cities, calling for an end to the persecution and ethnic cleansing.

But the military and the United Nations have said the crackdown on protesters was disproportionate, and that it targeted peaceful demonstrators.

The U.N. human rights office has said the military did not properly investigate the deaths of civilians, nor did it take necessary steps to stop or even identify the attackers.

Thousands of Rohingya refugees have sought asylum in the U.S., including in Washington.

The Trump administration has said it is considering granting temporary asylum to the estimated 10,000 Rohingya refugees currently living in the United Kingdom.

In addition to the mass arrests, the Myanmar government has also arrested more than 300 journalists in the past year.

They include The Associated Press’ Asia bureau chief, Sabah Chin; the Reuters news agency’s Asia bureau director, Tariq Mahmood; and several foreign journalists, including the foreign correspondent for The New York Times, Paul Mihailo.