A recent report by Amnesty International has uncovered the horrific toll of genocide in some of the world’s most remote countries.
The study, published on Thursday, highlights a number of countries where civilians are targeted by the government for political reasons, including Myanmar, Iran, Iraq, Eritrea and Syria.
The report found that more than 300,000 civilians have been killed since the country was founded in 1921, and another 6,000,000 have been forced to flee their homes, according to Amnesty.
While the country has historically been known for its military power, it is also a country that has experienced severe violence in recent years.
The UN estimates there are more than 5 million internally displaced people in Myanmar, which is a vast majority of the population of about 11 million people.
It has also experienced widespread political instability.
The country is currently undergoing a massive election campaign in 2017 that will determine who will lead it into power for the first time in decades.
The election, which has been contested by the ruling Awami League Party, has become a flashpoint in the country, with some residents saying it is not being held in a fair and legitimate way.
While Myanmar’s election is being held, some rights groups have called on the government to release political prisoners who are being held for alleged political crimes.
Myanmar has been criticised by human rights organisations for its widespread use of torture, which Amnesty describes as torture that is not recognised as torture under international law.
According to Amnesty, there are approximately 1,800 cases of torture reported in the last four years.
Many of these cases are being investigated by the Myanmar police, who have been accused of committing extrajudicial killings and arbitrary arrests.
In a report released earlier this year, Amnesty also revealed that hundreds of political prisoners are being kept in prison in Myanmar.
Amnesty also found evidence that at least 7,000 political prisoners have been executed, including at least 50 journalists.
According the report, the country’s police force has also used torture against protesters and journalists.
There are also concerns that the government has failed to investigate and prosecute any serious allegations of torture in the past.
The Amnesty report also criticised the government’s failure to provide adequate humanitarian aid to those in need.
Many Myanmar’s refugees have faced extreme hardship as a result of the country being plagued by a severe drought, which causes devastating crop failures.
The drought has forced many to flee to neighbouring countries.
According a report by Oxfam, nearly 30,000 people are currently living in refugee camps in Bangladesh, and around 12,000 are in temporary shelters in India.
Many refugees have been subjected to forced labour, including as domestic workers and in domestic service jobs.
Many Rohingya are also being denied access to basic foodstuffs, including fresh produce, which they need for their families.
The Oxfam report also found that Rohingya have suffered severe levels of violence and forced displacement in Myanmar’s Rakhine State, which comprises about 70 percent of the territory of Myanmar.
The Rohingya population has been estimated at more than one million people, most of whom have been forcibly displaced.
The situation has also become more volatile since the military government, led by Aung San Suu Kyi, took power in 2015.
Many rights groups also said that the military had failed to properly investigate and punish the perpetrators of crimes against the Rohingya.
The Myanmar government has also been accused by rights groups of committing crimes against humanity and genocide.
The government has been accused in recent weeks of committing atrocities against the civilian population, including the abduction of at least 100,000 Rohingya men and boys, and the mass killings of at of civilians and ethnic minority communities.
More than 10,000 alleged perpetrators have been charged, and more than 20,000 military personnel have been sentenced to jail.
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