Indian government seek to deport 40000 Rohingya

Indian government seek to deport 40000 Rohingya

The affidavit said India was already saddled with a very serious problem of illegal migrants and was attempting to address this situation in the nation's larger interest and keeping the country's natural resources, the needs of India's own population, national security and several other considerations in view.

The Centre also raised concern over the long-term fallout of permitting a large number of illegal immigrants to stay in India.

The Supreme Court had told the government to file the affidavit after a plea was put before it against the deportation of the illegal immigrants to Myanmar.

Singhvi said: "We beseech the government with all earnestness and humility to not use blanket approaches as we are given to understand that the affidavit submitted in the Supreme court suggests that the government of India is not bound by any worldwide treaty".

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The Ministry of Internal Affairs, Wayamba Development and Cultural Affairs says that the government has not deviated from the accepted norms and always worked within the accepted and approved procedure on refugees.

The Center said intelligence inputs show that illegal Rohingya immigrants in areas like Jammu, Delhi, Hyderabad and Mewat have links with terror organisations while some are involved in an organised influx of illegal immigrants from Myanmar through agents and touts.

While the global community and the United Nations have questioned India regarding its decision, the Centre has been arguing that Rohingyas are a threat to the country's "national security".

The Supreme Court has said that it will hear the matter on 3 October at 2 pm. A Bench led by Chief Justice of India Dipak Misra had asked the Centre to clarify its position on the matter.

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The case is being heard as Bangladesh struggles with more than 410,000 Rohingya who have flooded across the border since August 25 when the military in Buddhist-dominated Myanmar launched a crackdown on the minority Muslim group. More than 800,000 Rohingya now live in Bangladesh. It said there had not been a single allegation of terrorism against any Rohingya ever since the community began living in Jammu.

"It is a sensitive matter".

The fundamental rights of Indians will also be seriously violated if Rohingya refugees are allowed to stay in the country and deprive Indians of their legitimate share, it added.

Also, some Muslim residents protested against Myanmar government while another group are supporting Daw Aung San Suu Kyi and Myanmar government near the Myanmar embassy in Colombo, according to embassy official.

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