A ludicrous show-trial staged by the OIC seeks to smear Burma for defending their own Buddhist people from illegal Bengali insurgents.
Gambia took the action on behalf of the Organization of Islamic Cooperation.
In an opening statement at the tribunal, also known as the World Court, the Gambia’s Minister of Justice Abubacarr Tambadou said: “All that the Gambia asks is that you tell Myanmar to stop these senseless killings.
The world ‘has not failed’. Mohammedans around the world are failing. They have failed to join the human race by clinging to their abominable religion. A religion which teaches them they must enslave the whole world for the sake of Muhammad, the meshugga prophet.
Suu Kyi did not “fail”. She rejects the fake nationhood claims of illegal Bengali settlers who demand citizen rights in her country. These people have Bangladesh & Pakistan already, where they are a majority that doesn’t give rights to their minorities. These people are unassimilable & therefore undesirable.
OIC-financed “Human Rights” shysters around the world are championing the rights of Moslems to invade infidel lands:
Ashley S Kinseth is an international human rights lawyer and founder of Stateless Dignity Project.
She penned this (s)hit piece:
India’s Rohingya shame
There is no shame in rejecting a hostile creed.
Myanmar’s Aung San Suu Kyi: ‘Defending the indefensible’
We discuss Aung San Suu Kyi’s appearance at the International Court of Justice with rights activist Maung Zarni.
Al Jazeera, the Qatari MuBro rag, runs steaming Muselprop like this:
Myanmar: Defending genocide at the ICJ
With facts on the ground established, the Myanmar government’s defence against the genocide charge can hardly stand.
Will the ICJ order Myanmar to stop alleged Rohingya genocide?
The International Court of Justice is set to decide on emergency measures to stop alleged genocide of the Rohingya.
The highest court of the United Nations, the International Court of Justice, will on Thursday be issuing its much-anticipated decision on a request for “emergency measures” in a landmark genocide case against Myanmar.
The case against Myanmar was filed by The Gambia in November, alleging that Myanmar was committing “an ongoing genocide” against its minority Muslim Rohingya population. Myanmar denies those allegations.
The appearance of Myanmar’s political leader, Aung San Suu Kyi, at the ICJ – also known as the “World Court” – in The Hague in December brought the case into the international spotlight. Experts describe the case as an “historic legal challenge” – but have expressed concerns about whether Myanmar will comply with whatever the court orders.
“The world’s most authoritative court is about to rule on one of the worst mass atrocities of our time while those crimes are still going on,” said Reed Brody, commissioner at the International Commission of Jurists, who was instrumental in the prosecution of Hissene Habre, among others.
“It doesn’t get more dramatic than that.”
Gleider Hernandez, professor of international law at the Catholic University of Leuven, agreed. “The very nature of the case matters,” he told Al Jazeera. “It’s one of the first cases brought where every state of the international community has a legal interest in the claimed violation, namely the crime of genocide.”
The gravity of the crimes of which Myanmar is accused adds to the urgency, and places the case under greater international scrutiny, says Mike Becker, adjunct lecturer at Trinity College Dublin and a former legal officer at the ICJ. But he cautions against overestimating the importance of the provisional order: “This is a preliminary decision that is without prejudice to the merits of the case.”