অ্যাকসেসিবিলিটি লিংক

Rohingya Broadcast 02.26.2020


Rohingya Broadcast 02.26.2020
please wait

No media source currently available

0:00 0:29:50 0:00

News headlines • Coronavirus pandemic inevitable, US warns as disease spreads across globe • Maldives government plans to join Gambia in seeking justice for Rohingyas in ICJ • UN Human Rights Council to consider High Commissioner report on root causes of abuses against Rohingyas in Myanmar • Bangladesh prime minister asks Germany to pressure Myanmar to repatriate Rohingyas • Japan to give additional $17 million to support Rohingyas in southeast Bangladesh • Ousted Egyptian president Hosni Mubarak dies at 91 • Riots over citizenship law leave at least 20 dead in Indian capital; hundreds injured • Wedding party bus falls into India river, killing at least 24 Shortwave, 31-meter band 9310 kHz 25-meter band, 11570 kHz, 12030 kHz Report: Sabera Begum Topic: Concerns over cramped living quarters in Thaing Kahali refugee camp Translation summary: With her family of 10 living in two rooms, Julakha wants more space. “It’s very difficult for everyone to be together,” she says. Expanding the house would require money, which her family lacks. The same is true with Shajada, whose family of five has two rooms in a home owned by a family in the host community. Even though the toilet is troublesome, she hesitates to complain because “they can expel us at any moment.” Yahia – the mahji or Bangladesh government-appointed leader of Block G-1, where the women live – said he could help with enlarging a house. But that’s only if there’s sufficient space and if the homeowners get permission from the camp-in-charge office. Bridge … Report: Mohammed Rukon Uddin (stringer) Topic: Trying to build a tailoring business in Kutupalong Camp 3. Summary translation: Abdul Wazid had a different life in Myanmar. He was a tailor by profession, successful enough to have his own land to cultivate, his own pond to fish and his own servant to look after them. But, during the 2017 mass violence, he fled to Bangladesh with nothing. He turned to his tailoring skills, appealing to a local business to give him a sewing machine and saying he would repay the debt with his earnings. “I begged them for a machine,” the 48-year-old told VOA. “… I told them that I will pay, slowly, slowly. Here in this camp, people are suffering financially, so I can’t take too much money for my work.” Some days he earns nothing, some days up to 100 takas, he said. “This is how I am leading my life.”

খন্ড

সবকটি খন্ড দেখুন
XS
SM
MD
LG