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Showing posts with label Human Trafficking. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Human Trafficking. Show all posts

Friday, December 8, 2023

Human trafficking likely behind increased Rohingya arrivals: Indonesian president

AA
Anadolu staff, ANKARA

08.12.2023

Joko Widodo says his government continues to provide humanitarian assistance to Rohingya refugees

Indonesian President Joko Widodo on Friday said that the growing number of Rohingya arriving in his country is probably due to human trafficking.

“More and more Rohingya refugees from Myanmar are entering Indonesia, especially through the coast of Aceh Province," he said in a video statement, posted on X.

Indonesia suspects human trafficking is behind the increasing number of Rohingya refugees

AP
By EDNA TARIGAN and RAHMAT MIRZA
December 8, 2023 
 


JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) — Indonesia’s government blames a surge in human trafficking for the increasing number of Rohingya Muslims that have entered the country over the past few weeks, the Indonesian president said Friday.

Indonesia president suspects human trafficking behind increased Rohingya arrivals

REUTERS
December 8, 2023 

Rohingya Muslim refugees rest at a port warehouse that is used as temporary shelter, in Sabang, Aceh province, Indonesia, December 8, 2023. REUTERS/Riska Munawarah Acquire Licensing Rights

Wednesday, January 27, 2021

Rohingya Brides Thought They Were Fleeing Violence. Then They Met Their Grooms.

VICE
Pari Saikia
25.01.2021

In a VICE World News investigation, Rohingya women share their harrowing stories of being sold to men in Kashmir.

IMAGE: OWI LUINIC/VIC


KASHMIR, India—Her baby cradled in her arms, Muskan recalls the winter night when she was duped into traveling more than 2,000 miles to be married to a man 30 years older than her.

“My legs were swollen and hurting because of the beatings and intense cold,” Muskan told VICE World News at her house in Kashmir, a stunning but conflict-ridden mountainous valley administered by India. “I felt miserable. I couldn’t see a way out.”

Five years have passed since she made the harrowing journey from her home in Myanmar. But Muskan can’t forget the horror of being held captive in the middle of the freezing winter, locked in a room without a toilet. The traffickers wouldn’t even let her and the other young trafficked women leave to use the bathroom. Muskan said their male captors beat them when they refused to marry complete strangers, often older men suffering from mental disabilities. Many of the marriages were arranged by families who struggled to find a caretaker for these men, she said.