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Rohingya Broadcast


Rohingya Broadcast
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Rohingya Broadcast Rohingya “Lifeline” radio - Friday, July 09, 2021 MC & News: Sami Ahmed & Mohammed Hussain \\arsenic\netexchange$\Bangla\MP3 ROH Lifeline 07092021 1130 UTC Intro Today: Friday, July 09, 2021 7:30 a.m. (Washington, D.C., USA) News Headlines Duration: 6 minutes · Stay-at-home order imposed in 45 Townships across Myanmar amid COVID-19 outbreak (VOA) · China Locked Down Ruili amid COVID-19 upticks in Myanmar (RFA) · Telenor quits Myanmar with $105 mln sale to Lebanon's M1 Group (Reuter) · Biden: Us military operations in Afghanistan to end on August 31 Shortwave: 31-meter band, 9350 kHz; 25-meter band, 11700 kHz and 12030 kHz Medium wave (AM): 1575 kHz Report: VOA News Related item code: 9-P Duration: 10:00 minutes Interviewer: Hamid Hussain (VOA Rohingya Lifeline reporter) Topic: From which language did the Rohingya language originate? (Part 2) Guests: Zahid Alom Founder of Arakan Development Project (ADP) Advisor of Rohingya Language Foundation Based in Norway. Translation Summary: Zahid Alom told VOA Rohingya Lifeline that each language changes geographically every 40 miles. In addition to this I must mention that 3000 years ago we were Hindus and our language originated from Sanskrit and Vedas which is also originated from Aryan, so after Buddhism came to Burma we got converted to Buddhism, so our language merged with Pali-Language, since then we again got converted to Islam after the arrival of Islam in the kingdom of Arakan, so our language merged with Arabic which acquired many words from the Quran. If we look at Nepalese or Chakma languages, there are many similarities between the Rohingya language and Chakma language when we used to live together in Arakan State. Most of the Chakmas fled to the Chittagong Hill Tracts in Bangladesh and they claimed that historically there was a dynasty of Chakmas in the Arakan State, including the Chittagong Hill Tracts. Report: VOA News Related item code: 9-P Duration: 5:50 minutes Reporter: (Cox’s Bazar) Topic: Prolonged lockdown are fueling unrest in densely populated Rohingya families. Translation Summary: There has been a strict lockdown in the Cox's Bazar refugee camps since July 1 and the lockdown has been extended to July 14, causing unrest among the camp people. Asked about the situation at the camp during the lockdown, Zakir Ahmed (30) said from camp 8w, there were lockdowns in the camps a few times before, then people had the opportunity to move or work, but this time, due to the strict lockdown from the first of July, people do not have the opportunity to leave the house. He added that the extension of the strict lockdown for another seven days has caused unrest among the Rohingyas as each of them has more family members and is having a hard time running a family as they are sitting without work day after day. He said that despite the rations provided by the WFP, every Rohingya needs money to buy Vegetable, fish, meat or other necessities. Moreover, if people stay at home without income for a long time, family quarrels increase which is happening in almost all the families in the camp. Learning English Lessen (about the best BBQ) Duration: 3:00 minutes Program Closing Announcement: Sami Ahmed Production: Selim Hossain /Sanjana Feroz Engineer: N/A

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