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It was toppled thanks to the huge courage of Suu Kyi, who led Myanmar to free elections two years ago.
During the past few days, I have spoken to numerous survivors of the savage — and brutally calculated — onslaught unleashed by Myanmar's largely Buddhist army on its minority Muslim population.
When Suu Kyi came to power in 2015 — having spent years behind bars and under house arrest for her defiance of the military regime — her country's Rohingya population was estimated at just over one million.
They recount stories of an orgy of killing and rape and of mass graves.
Abdullah says he witnessed soldiers separate the Rohingya into three groups: men, young women (including girls as young as five) and old women or, as Abdullah chillingly described them 'those who are not so beautiful'. 'All the young men were shot at once,' recalls Abdullah.
Some villagers lay down to try to prevent themselves being forced into groups. 'It took less than ten minutes.'When the firing was over, the soldiers walked over to the pile of bodies to check for survivors.
Genocide is a word which should be always be used with care.
Random atrocities, however horrible, certainly do not constitute genocide. According to the United Nations, genocide comprises 'acts committed with intent to destroy, in whole or in part, a national, ethnical, racial or religious group'.
That was the signal for the real killing and savagery.