Home Leftie Stupidity UN Directive. Coming our way soon?

UN Directive. Coming our way soon?




Rohingya refugee’s right to protection in Australia recognised.

Again we’re been screwed by the UN. “Right to protection” means we will be forced to take thousands of these unassimilable savages.

We’re being played by these people. There is no such thing as a “Rohingya”.  These people are Bengali Moslems who failed in their jihad to wipe out the Buddhists of Burma. Now that the Buddhists fight back, they’re running. Bangladesh, from whence they came, doesn’t want to take them back and the OIC controlled UN distributes them all over western countries where they continue their jihad. Our authorities are such ignorant fools & our judiciary is downright treasonous.

A Rohingya man’s protection visa has been reinstated with the assistance of research from UNSW PhD law student Ashraful Azad.

The Department of Immigration wanted to cancel the permanent protection visa (sub-class 155) of the man on the basis that he was a citizen of Bangladesh, Mr Azad says.

Mr Azad’s research Confined Spaces: Legal Protections for Rohingya in Bangladesh, Malaysia and Thailand implies that Rohingya in Australia with Bangladeshi passports are likely to have obtained them fraudulently.

“Even though some Rohingya may have Bangladeshi citizenship or a passport, it is more likely that they would have received it through some illegal means,” Mr Azad says.

“Theoretically, some of them may be eligible for citizenship, for example, the ones who are married to a Bangladeshi, or the children who are born in Bangladesh to mixed marriages where one parent is Bangladeshi,” he says.

“But in practice, they are not even given citizenship on that legal basis, so it is more likely that a Rohingya would have received the documentation through a broker or via some other unofficial channels.”

Mr Azad’s report was quoted extensively in the recent Australian Administrative Tribunal case to assess whether the Rohingya man’s Bangladeshi passport was valid.

The tribunal ruled that having a Bangladeshi passport is not necessarily evidence of Bangladeshi citizenship.

The man was born in the Rakhine state of Myanmar where the Rohingya suffer extensive human rights abuses and are considered stateless.

His family fled to Bangladesh before moving to Saudi Arabia and it was there at the Bangladesh embassy that he secured a falsified passport, Mr Azad says.

So we are rewarding a Bangladeshi who entered Australia on a ‘falsified’ passport?

In 2009, he arrived in Australia on a student visa and was granted a protection visa about two years later in 2011 when he applied for asylum, Mr Azad says.

“But on suspicion that the documentation he provided was incorrect, the Australian High Commission in Dhaka recently conducted an investigation,” he says.

Mr Azad says the AHC concluded the man would not be eligible for a protection visa in Australia because he came to Australia on a genuine Bangladeshi passport and thus would be considered a citizen of Bangladesh.

“And this is how the case came to the AAT,” he says.

The AAT ultimately ruled in the Rohingya man’s favour, ordering not to cancel his five-year Resident Return visa, he says.

Mr Azad says Rohingyas who have been living for a while in the Bangladeshi regions of Chittagong and Cox Bazar, near the northern Myanmar border, are sometimes able to access identity documents due to a few commonalities.

“They look the same, they speak a similar language, their culture is mostly similar. So, it can be hard to differentiate between a Rohingya and a Bangladeshi,” Mr Azad says.

“And there are brokers who help them to make documents through various means,” he says.

Bangladesh is not a party to the Refugee Convention, nor does it have a domestic law on refugees, Mr Azad says. “So, most of the rules are made on an executive basis by the government.”

In Bangladesh they are not even called refugees, Mr Azad says, they are called FDMN which translates to Forcibly Displaced Myanmar Nationals.

Only a small number of Rohingya have been resettled to third countries from the refugee camps in Bangladesh, Mr Azad says. “Between 2005 and 2010 only about 1,000 were resettled to more developed western nations.”

“So, at the moment, the system is not working anymore,” he says. “The only way the Rohingya can move to a safer country is either with a Bangladeshi passport or by taking a risky boat journey.”

There are about a million Rohingya in the refugee camps in Bangladesh, where aid organisations provide food, medical treatment, shelter, and primary education, Mr Azad says.

But Bangladesh is a relatively small and densely populated country of about 160 million, so the government is already struggling to provide for its own citizens, he says.  “So, naturally they do not want this extra one million Rohingyas.”

Mr Azad was born in Bangladesh, and says his interest in helping the Rohingya started when he visited the UNHCR refugee camps in Bangladesh while working as a research assistant and studying towards his undergraduate degree.

In 2011, he worked for about one year with the UNHCR, he says.

“My role was to go to the camps two or three days every week and help the refugees with their problems, such as family disputes, legal issues or issues with documentation and rations,” he says.

He continues to publish papers on the Rohingya.

“They just want to be citizens of Myanmar with rights and to live in safety,” Mr Azad says. “They have been citizens of Myanmar since the independence of the country in 1948. Their forefathers have been citizens of Myanmar. They have only been made stateless since the 1982 Citizenship Act.

“And occasionally there has been mass murder, rape, killing and the burning down of houses in Myanmar, such as in 2016 and 2017 during the most recent big persecution.”

In a statement to the tribunal the man wrote, “when I was growing up, I have seen my family always thinking about applying (for) asylum. They are always worried about us because we don’t have any valid documents or citizenship to stay in any country legally in the world.

“I cannot return to Burma because I am a Rohingya Muslim. Even if I could re-enter Burma I would be in constant risk from the military violence, I know that the Rohingya population lives under threat of torture and killing.”

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  1. No “pressitude” would consider the background of the Mujaheddin jihad of the Rohingya, of even how that name came about.

    “Rohingya” refers, as Professor Andrew Selth of Griffith University has noted, to the “Bengali Muslims who live in Arakan State…most Rohingyas arrived with the British colonialists in the 19th and 20th centuries.” ……….
    ……… well-educated Burmese liberal Aung San Suu Kyi knows more about the Rohingyas, and the past history of Muslims in her own country, Myanmar, than do her critics, and that that knowledge makes her more studied and nuanced in her judgments, more doubtful about the Rohingya claims of innocent victimhood, ……….
    ………. 1927, 480,000 people arrived in Burma, with Rangoon in that year surpassing New York City as the greatest migration port in the world.
    And many of these migrants were Indian Muslims. …..
    ….. Massacres of 1942, when 50,000 Buddhists were killed by the Rohingyas in Rakhine (Arakan) state.
    The Buddhists managed to mount a resistance, and some claim that they killed as many as 40,000 Rohingyas in revenge raids. ….
    ………. mujahideen – that’s what the Rohingya warriors proudly called themselves — fought government forces in an attempt to have the mostly Rohingya-populated Mayu peninsula in northern Rakhine State secede from Myanmar (then Burma), and after that secession, the Rohingyas hoped that territory would be annexed by East Pakistan (present-day Bangladesh) …..
    ……… revived in the 1970s, which in turn led to the Burmese government mounting, in 1978, a huge military operation (Operation King Dragon) that inflicted great damage on the mujahideen, and bought a decade of relative calm.
    But again the Rohingya rose up against the Burmese state, and in the 1990s the “Rohingya Solidarity Organisation” attacked Burmese authorities near the border with Bangladesh.
    In other words, this insurgency by the Muslim Rohingya has been going on – waxing and waning – for more than half a century.
    It is in that context that Buddhist fears of a Muslim takeover of northern Myanmar should be viewed, ……..
    ……. 50 million Muslims are now in Europe, that everywhere in the world Muslims are outbreeding Unbelievers, and don’t want the same thing happening to Myanmar, which they regard as the last real redoubt of Buddhism. …….
    …. somewhere in the world, of atrocities committed by Muslims, whether members of the Islamic State, or of Al-Qaeda, or of other groups under other names, or by lone-wolf muhajideen determined to fulfill their duty to engage in violent Jihad and kill Infidels.
    And they[monks] begin to think, given that so many powerful countries in the West seem unable to handle their domestic Muslim problems, and the unwillingness of the non-Muslim peoples to band together in a counter-Jihad, that they can rely only on themselves, ……
    ……. who are aware of how destructive a triumphant and triumphalist Islam has been for Buddhism, it is the Buddhists in Myanmar who are on the permanent defensive and, some believe, to protect themselves should preemptively strike against, and attempt to drive out, the local representatives of Islam, an aggressive and fanatical faith……
    …. History tells a tale far more complicated than is acknowledged by those issuing these blanket denunciations of the Burmese Buddhists. …..


    A well written article, if one wants to see more of the history of Buddhists, & Hindu in Burma, and how it relates to other “bloody borders” with islam.



  2. 4 years ago, but would any thing have changed?

    …… Pakistan based militant outfits Lashkar-e-Taiba, Jamatul Mujahideen and Pakistani Taliban have reportedly given full assistance to the Rohingiya militants.
    The revelation was cited in leading daily of Bangladesh on Sunday based on a report from Myanmar media. …..


    It would make one wonder if peace will really be a part where ever Rohingyas go?

    Their peace ends up meaning “submission” for others in the name of allah.



  3. This time Hindus, were the ones attacked.

    The real problem is the agenda in the koran, hadith & sira, that seems to come through.
    Note that ‘hudna’, a peace treaty, cease fire, is not supposed to last more than 10 years, and the “struggle” must continue as soon as a muslim has the power.

    Rohingya armed group brandishing guns and swords is responsible for at least one, and potentially a second, massacre of up to 99 Hindu women, men, and children as well as additional unlawful killings and abductions of Hindu villagers in August 2017.



  4. An opinion from an Indian.
    Perhaps it gives in part the reason why India pushed back 40,000 Rohingyas.

    … Global media, human rights organisations and Islamic ummah have poured their heart in support of Rohingyas; highlighted the ‘atrocities’ committed upon them and fired all kinds of demagoguery to make Myanmar’s Buddhist state look like authoritarian desuetude with no morality and filled with a plethora of ‘islamophobia’. ……
    ……… UN, global human rights organisations and international media asked India to accept Rohingyas into its fold as refugees.
    And when India decided to deport 40,000 illegal Rohingyas to Bangladesh, the world got rattled and started bibbing their bits of moral superiority from the chalices of criticism. …..

    ( https://www.reuters.com/article/us-myanmar-rohingya-india/india-says-to-deport-all-rohingya-regardless-of-u-n-registration-idUSKCN1AU0UC )
    And a bit more on what caused the India’s reaction to Rohingyas
    …….. The Rohingyas – who are revered in India by the liberal, commie, Islamist brigade as innocent and hapless – are just another group of veiled jihadis who, at the right opportunity, would massacre every non-Muslim in their path. ……..

    They did not seem to settle peacefully in India.



    • Hard to accept, on reading those excerpts and considering the long history, that they could settle peacefully anywhere.

      Religion or religious ideology is not a unifying force in such cases. Add in the simple reality of over population against resources and a recipe for a harmonious outcome seems remote. Sending them elsewhere does not appear a useful solution either.



  5. Always levering, ratcheting, using “human rights” xenophobia, racism, as any immigrant gains so much more, and never a thought about the ones already struggling at a low level and the drain on the host countries resources.

    Then seem to aggressively want to have the same systemic doctrinaire set up as their own home countries.

    May 14, 2020
    …. but Australia is maintaining the Bali Process is a forum for policy dialogue and information sharing, and shouldn’t be used to trigger an emergency operational response to a refugee crisis. …..


    Money to help. could go to Bangladesh, as it would be so much more helpful to many.
    Otherwise boat loads would be encouraged.



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