Australia’s Foreign Minister Julie Bishop says she will raise “human rights concerns” during her first official visit to Myanmar.
That sucks. The so called ‘Rohingya’ are Bangladeshi Muslim invaders, without a claim, without right, without a history, without king or queen or coinage; they are soldiers of allah on a jihad to make Burma Islamic. And the OIC, the “international community”, Â at least one hundred Â Arab financed ‘human rights’ organisations and the enemedia keeps beating the drums Â for them. The Burmese are fully aware of what’s at stake; but the pressure is mounting. So far, Aung San Suu Kyi Â withstood the pressure; but she is also a politician.
Â Australian Muslim leader hails caliphate, heads to Syria for jihad.
“Al-Hamdulillah the establishment of the Khilafah in this blessed month is a glad tiding for all the Muslims and brings great joy to us.” Musa Cerantonio is heading the caliph al-Baghdadi’s call and heading to The Islamic State. Will other Muslims in the West pledge allegiance to The Islamic State, as they have been called to do? If it proves to be a viable state, there will be many more â€” and then they will return to wage jihad.
Musa Cerantonio broke his nearly three-week silence on Twitter overnight to say he was headed to Syria. ABC Musa Cerantonio broke his nearly three-week silence on Twitter overnight to say he was headed to Syria.Â (Pamela Geller)
Julie Bishop in Burma
Ms Bishop has arrived in the Rangoon, and will meet President Thein Sein and Opposition leader Aung San Suu Kyi during a side trip to the new capital, Naypyidaw.
Ms Bishop’s visit acknowledges Australia’s support for Myanmar’s transition from a brutal military regime towards a fledgling democracy.
She’s says the current arms embargo imposed by Australia won’t be discussed this time.
More Grievances from al Jizz
Rohingyas fear Myanmar Muslim invaders try to avoid citizenship checks
“But Australia was among the first nations to lift sanctions we have embraced Myanmar since 2011, although as I said we’ve had diplomatic relations continuously since 1952,” she said.
During her trip Ms Bishop says she’ll strengthen Australia’s support in the education sector and says there’s also more opportunity for Australian trade and investment.
Ms Bishop says she will also raise human rights concerns directly with the President Thein Sein and the Opposition Leader Aung San Suu Kyi.
“I will continue to press for a path to democracy that is inclusive that respects human rights and that empowers the entire community,” she said.
This year Myanmar, also known as Burma, is taking on the role of chairing the Association of South East Asian Nations (ASEAN), an honour the former pariah state has never held before.
Humanitarian disaster unfolding in Rakhine state
Sectarian violence in Rakhine state has driven more than 100,000 people from their homes in the past six months.
He says people living in camps are not able to be treated in time when they get ill and about 50 refugees have died in the past two years, many of them pregnant women.
Another Rohingya man tells a similar story of living in a nearby camp.
Shunned by the majority Buddhist community, Rohingya Muslims are largely without health care.
Earlier this year many non-governmental organisations were forced out of western Myanmar including Doctors Without Borders and Malteser International.
Malteser’s country coordinator Johannes Kaltenbach says the NGO was attacked in March for removing a Buddhist flag from its headquarters.
He says the group’s 200 Rohingya patients are now left to fend for themselves.
Ms Bishop has said she will raise the plight of Rohingya Muslims during talks with President Thein Sein on Thursday.