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"As well as increasing restrictions on my access, individuals who meet with me continue to face intimidation, including being photographed, questioned before and after meetings and in one case even followed," she said."This is unacceptable." Ms Lee said she would present details of her findings in a report to the UN General Assembly.Clutching her baby daughter to her chest, the 20-year-old added: "My husband blamed me for letting it happen.Because of this, he married another woman and now lives in another village." Hasinnar Baygon, a 20-year-old mother-of-two, told the agency her husband had also threatened to leave her after she was raped by three soldiers. Human Rights Watch said members of the army and border guard police took part in rape, gang rape, invasive body searches and sexual assaults against women and girls in at least nine villages in the Rohingya-dominated Maungdaw district in the final months of 2016.
"I continue to receive reports of violations allegedly committed by security forces during operations." She accused the government of disrupting her scheduling to make it difficult to plan visits, as well as barring some visits completely.Having said that, I do not take it as seriously as I should, in the sense that sometimes in places where there aren't a lot of men around, I take it off because it gets all sweaty in around my head. It's suffocating as I've seen a lot of people I know who do wear a niqab. The only times I wear a burqa - the black robe thing, is when I don't feel like changing so I just throw it on when going somewhere.” 'Boggle_leged', who says she is a lawyer, writes: “The biggest benefit that I enjoy by wearing [the hijab] is that people deal with me as an individual and not just according to my looks.Yes, I've faced a significant amount of xenophobia, but I'm over it. “I, as well as most Muslims I know in the West, am not fond of the burka or niqab here, because it could expose an individual to unnecessary harm and harassment.“The hijab is forced in some places in the world, or by certain people - especially men in many cases. It definitely keeps away the male attention where they won't approach you to flirt etc. If you don't wear it, it doesn't make you a bad person or [a bad] Muslim.
It is something that has its merits and its advantages but it is a choice.” User 'Ducttapeme' writes: “I was forced to start wearing a hijab at the age of 13 and now find it hard and very uncomfortable to take it off in public. Firstly, because it isn't an obligation to cover your face in Islam and second, I want to be able to breathe...?She alleged they took turns to violate her after all Rohingya men had fled the village, leaving only the women, children and elderly. The attacks were reportedly often carried out in groups, with women being held down or threatened at gunpoint by some men while others raped them.