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Home > Main Library > Administration and administrative areas > Arakan (Rakhine) State > Arakan (Rakhine) State - reports etc. by source > Arakan (Rakhine) State - reports etc. - academic and think-tank sources and individual academics

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Arakan (Rakhine) State - reports etc. - academic and think-tank sources and individual academics

Websites/Multiple Documents

Title: "Rakhine Advisory Commission" - Google search
Description/subject: About 35,600 results (8 September 2016); 57,400 (August 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: https://www.google.co.uk/?gws_rd=ssl#safe=strict&q=Rakhine+advisory+commission
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 08 September 2016


Title: Google search for "rohingya" "Sanjoy Hazarika"
Description/subject: About 6,830 results (October 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: Google
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 15 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on Australian academic websites (suffix .edu.au)
Description/subject: About 5,220 results (October 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: Australian academic websites (suffix .edu,au)
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 10 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on Bangladesh university websites (.edu.bd)
Description/subject: About 842 results (October 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: Bangladesh university websites
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 10 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on Brookings
Description/subject: About 1750 results (September 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: Brookings Institution
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 07 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on Chatham House
Language: English
Source/publisher: Chatham House via Google
Format/size: html
Alternate URLs: https://www.chathamhouse.org/
Date of entry/update: 07 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on Crisis Group
Description/subject: About 586 results (September 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: International Crisis Group via Google
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 03 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on Indian academic websites (.edu.in)
Description/subject: About 131 results (October 2017)
Language: English (+?)
Source/publisher: Indian academic websites (suffix .edu.in)
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 10 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on suffix edu - largely US academic sources
Description/subject: About 20,900 results (October 2017)
Language: English (+?)
Source/publisher: General academic sources
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 09 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on the Asia Society website
Description/subject: About 3,490 results (October 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: Asia Society via Google
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 07 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on the Intstitute for Defence Studies and Analyses website
Description/subject: About 629 results (October 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: Intstitute for Defence Studies and Analyses (India)
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 14 October 2017


Title: Google search results for "rohingya" on UK academic sources (ac.uk)
Description/subject: About 4,820 results (October 2017)
Language: English
Source/publisher: UK academic sources (ac.uk)
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 09 October 2017


Title: Network Myanmar's collection of material on Rohingya/Muslim issues
Description/subject: Extensive and wide-ranging online collection of useful documents
Language: English
Source/publisher: Network Myanmar
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 25 September 2014


Individual Documents

Title: The Hard Truth Is Rohingya Refugees Are Not Going Home
Date of publication: 06 October 2017
Description/subject: "The only likely outcome of the crisis is the near-permanent presence of hundreds of thousands of Rohingya along the Bangladesh border...The harrowing scenes of human suffering on the Myanmar–Bangladesh border have provoked outpourings of sympathy and some firm statements by international politicians. At least half a million people have been brutally expelled from their homes and are now living in miserable conditions in muddy refugee camps and storm-drenched shanty towns. As the international community debates how to respond, it needs to take a clear-eyed view of the situation and recognise a brutal truth: the refugees are almost certainly not going home. Consequently, policymakers must not hide behind the fiction that Bangladesh is only temporarily hosting the refugees in preparation for their rapid return home. Over-optimistic assumptions now will lead to worse misery in the long term. Instead, the world needs to plan on the basis that Bangladesh will be hosting a very large and permanent refugee population..."
Author/creator: Bill Hayton
Language: English
Source/publisher: Chatham House
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 07 October 2017


Title: The Rohingya Crisis
Date of publication: 04 October 2017
Description/subject: "Hundreds of thousands of Rohingya, a Muslim ethnic minority group, are fleeing persecution in Myanmar’s western Rakhine State, fueling a historic migration crisis...Discriminatory policies of Myanmar’s government since the late 1970s have compelled hundreds of thousands of Muslim Rohingya to flee their homes in the predominantly Buddhist country. Most have crossed by land into Bangladesh, while others have taken to the sea to reach Indonesia, Malaysia, and Thailand. Renewed violence, including reported rape, murder, and arson in 2017, triggered a massive exodus of Rohingya amid charges of ethnic cleansing against Myanmar’s security forces. Those forces claim to be carrying out a campaign to reinstate stability in the western region of Myanmar..." Backgrounder by Eleanor Albert
Author/creator: Eleanor Albert
Language: English
Source/publisher: Council on Foreign Relations
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 12 October 2017


Title: While the world sleeps, Myanmar burns
Date of publication: 04 October 2017
Description/subject: Editor's Note: "Despite calls from international rights groups for stronger action to stop the violence in Myanmar, there appears to be little appetite within the wider international community for more robust intervention, writes Lynn Kuok. Permitting the current crisis to unfold, however, eats away at its credibility and threatens peace and stability in Southeast Asia. This piece originally appeared in Foreign Affairs. "...Over the past month, 436,000 Rohingya have fled from their homes in Myanmar’s western Rakhine State to neighboring Bangladesh. This is the second exodus of Rohingya, members of a Muslim ethnic minority, in the past year. The current exodus, like the previous one in October 2016 that led 87,000 to flee, is being driven by a brutal government crackdown following attacks by armed Rohingya. Despite calls from international rights groups for stronger action to stop the violence, there appears to be little appetite within the wider international community for more robust intervention. Permitting the current crisis to unfold, however, eats away at its credibility and threatens peace and stability in Southeast Asia.."
Author/creator: Lynn Kuok
Language: English
Source/publisher: "Foreign Affairs" via Brooking Institution
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 08 October 2017


Title: How Myanmar’s Military Wields Power From the Shadows
Date of publication: 02 October 2017
Description/subject: "Despite Myanmar’s recent transition to civilian leadership, the military has retained significant power and is most to blame for the sectarian violence against the Rohingya...State Counselor Aung San Suu Kyi has faced the brunt of international criticism for what has been described as ethnic cleansing of the Rohingya, but Myanmar’s military, which has executed the crackdown in Rakhine State, is largely to blame, says Francis Wade, a journalist and author of Myanmar’s Enemy Within: Buddhist Violence and the Making of a Muslim ‘Other.’ The military still retains a great deal of political and economic power despite the country’s recent transition to a civilian-led government, explains Wade. Still, he says that in echoing the military’s rhetoric against the Muslim minority group, Aung San Suu Kyi and her civilian government have only fueled the sectarian violence..."
Author/creator: Interview by Eleanor Albert; Francis Wade, Interviewee
Language: English
Source/publisher: [US] Council on Foreign Relations
Format/size: html
Date of entry/update: 12 October 2017