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More than 600,000 Rohingya have arrived in Bangladesh since a military crackdown in Myanmar in August triggered an exodus Today, on the bloodstained border between Myanmar (formerly known as Burma) and Bangladesh, the world is witnessing genocide again.

That is why the savage and deliberate massacre of more than one million Cambodians by the dictator Pol Pot in the Seventies was genocide.

They certainly do not justify attacking hundreds of thousands of defenceless Rohingya villagers over recent weeks.

As a journalist, I've reported from Darfur, where thousands of men, women and children were slaughtered in Western Sudan in 2003 in the civil war as rebels accused the government of oppressing black Africans in favour of Arabs.

Today, there are probably 300,000 left — the rest are dead or have fled across the border, a perilous journey over mountains and through forests.

They are frequently forced to hide in ditches, water-tanks and paddy fields. Survivors simply cannot understand why the world will not intervene and come to their rescue.'Please help us,' one old man asked as the rain poured down on his temporary home.

I've witnessed the reign of terror of death squads in Iraq and, in 2010, I visited a Nigerian village where bodies lay rotting in wells or buried in shallow graves — a result of the terrifying religious hatred between Christians and Muslims.

But none of these compared with the widespread or systematic killing that is happening in Myanmar.

The methodical killing of 7,000 Bosnian Muslims in Srebrenica in 1995 was genocide.


 
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