India calls Rohingya a security threat to back deportation case

India calls Rohingya a security threat to back deportation case

India calls Rohingya a security threat to back deportation case

The Supreme Court will take a call on the Central government's plans to deport Rohingya Muslims, who had entered the country "illegally", Home Minister Rajnath Singh said on Monday.

The refugees are fleeing a fresh security operation in which security forces and Buddhist mobs have killed men, women and children, looted homes and torched Rohingya villages.

"No Rohingya has sought asylum in India and we can not question their deportation by raising human rights concerns. They are illegal immigrants", he said. "They are illegal immigrants", he said while addressing a seminar organised by the National Human Rights Commission (NHRC).

When Anadolu Agency visited an area along Bangladesh's border with Myanmar Wednesday, hundreds of refugees could be seen walking through floodwaters as they tried to reach safety.

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The petition also challenges Central government notification asking for identification and deportation of all Rohingyas living in India to Myanmar.

Rohingya residents - a stateless mostly Muslim minority in a Buddhist-majority nation - allege that the military and Rakhine Buddhists responded with a brutal campaign against them, according to the reports.

Reiterating the Narendra Modi government's stance on the issue, Singh claimed India was not a signatory to the UN Refugees Convention of 1951, and thus justified in deporting the immigrants. Almost 15,000 have received refugee documentation, according to the United Nations, but India wants to deport them all.

While talking to media ahead of SC's hearing, Union Minister Kiren Rijiju criticised the human rights groups by asking them not to spread "misinformation about India" regarding the issue of Rohingya refugees in the country.

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The latest round of violence in Myanmar's strife-torn Rakhine State broke out on August 25 when Rohingya militants attacked dozens of security outposts. Asserting that the presence of Rohingyas in India would be a drain on the resources of the country and would affect the rights of the people, the Centre on Monday pointed out that some of the Rohingyas had contacts with Pakistan-based terror outfits.

"Some people have entered India in an illegal fashion and now there is talk of their human rights".

The court will hear the matter on October 3. They believe that the AMM cadre was trained along the Bangladesh-Myanmar border.

Meanwhile, Myanmar's de-facto leader Aung San Suu Kyi has said that the country would take back verified refugees. Our country has taken oral universal declaration (for human rights).

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"In the five or six years that we have been here, we have never felt that we are foreigners here nor have we ever felt any kind of fear", Salimullah told AFP ahead of the case.

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