Chanting “we won’t go back,” hundreds of refugees protested while none agreed to leave.
Rohingya will not be sent back to Myanmar unless the UN confirms they are willing to leave, a foreign ministry official says.
Government has yet to ask people slated for repatriation for their opinion, an official says.
The government recommends arbitration to settle the case.
Ei Myat Thu faced a cumbersome process and was repeatedly denied travel permits she needed to sit for exams in her country's largest city.
Myanmar has requested that Bangladesh take action against them but declined to discuss the cases in detail.
A US deputy assistant secretary of state promises to raise the issue with officials in Naypyidaw.
About 300 returning Rohingya and Hindus will be processed each day at two reception centers in Rakhine state.
National League for Democracy wins fewer than half of contested seats as voters are drawn to ethnic-based parties.
A review of the case by the High Court will take months, while Wa Lone and Kyaw Soe Oo remain in jail.
Reporters encouraged to apply for access, but permit paperwork is shuffled among authorities.
They cite lack of safety guarantees for returnees, days after officials said repatriations will begin in mid-November.
Screenings and treatments for the disease along with other health care services have reduced malaria transmission in remote villages.
The head of their textile factory agrees to rehire 30 workers sacked after demanding better conditions.
They urge Aung San Suu Kyi to show ‘evidence of your political commitment to treat us as equal citizens.’
Joint Working Group members plan to visit refugee camp in Ukhia.
A new flurry of stakeholder meetings is set for early November.