An Argentine court will hear the ordeal of Rohingya and decide whether to initiate a genocide case against Myanmar's military.
New designation means anyone including journalists speaking to lawmakers and politicians ousted in a February coup can be subjected to charges under counter-terrorism laws.
The army seized power in a coup on Monday, but the military’s shadow has been influencing the country’s politics for a long time.
Authorities say a majority of the group was women who were accompanied by a number of children between the ages of five to 10.
Observers are already dismissing the polls as lacking credibility.
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.
The Rohingya are as far from home today as they were three years ago today when they were violently expelled from their homeland.
The UN has expressed concern over "reports of intensified fighting" in northwest Rakhine state's Rathedaung township.
Hundreds of Rohingya Muslims are stranded on at least two trawlers between Bangladesh and Malaysia, rights groups recently said, as Southeast Asian governments tighten borders to keep out the new coronavirus.
Rohingya Muslims have been discarded by the international community and are at high risk for contracting Covid-19 in crowded living spaces.
"Our navy and coastguard are on alert and they have been instructed not to let these boats enter Bangladesh," Foreign Minister A K Abdul Momen says of the refugee boats that were turned away by Malaysia.
After four years in power, the government of Nobel Peace Prize laureate Aung San Suu Kyi has done little to change the country’s legal framework, the London-based rights organisation said.
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