Between being blamed for a second wave of infections, and being denied access to healthcare, the Rohingya are stuck between a rock and a hard place.
More than a million Muslim-majority Rohingyas live in camps in Bangladesh with the majority arriving in August 2017 after fleeing genocide by Buddhist fundamentalists in Myanmar.
A UN fact-finding mission has called for the prosecution of Myanmar officials to the full extent of the law for the first time, but unfortunately, the Rohingya are no closer to returning home.
Reporting on the Rohingya crisis carries with it layers of complexity that often go unnoticed by the public at large. The violence faced by the Rohingya at the hands of the Myanmar government is just one part of what the community endures.
With under half of all Asian countries having signed the 1951 Refugee Convention or having any domestic legislation in place, refugees in the region are forced to live on the fringes of society.
More than 120 people were on board the military plane when contact was lost on Wednesday morning. Ten bodies, six adults and four children, have been found.
A search and rescue operation is underway to determine the fate of the plane.
Filmmaker Petr Lom has spent two years in Myanmar shooting "Burma Storybook", a film in which he tries to visualise the country's main art form and tell the stories of a handful of poets, primarily the dissident poet Maung Aung Pwint.
Human rights groups say the move could worsen the situation on the ground.
8 Rohingya women have described how Myanmar soldiers last week raided their homes, looted property and raped them at gun point.
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