According to BBC Nigeria suffers from "ethnic violence" and Myanmar from "Buddhist violence"!? However, who started it?
Whereas believers in Universal Human Rights believe in the freedom of the individual, no matter of sex etc, believers in islam have to (because of Sharia) act as a collective, the Umma (today steered by OIC).
The first trigger: Rohingya muslims raped and murdered Buddhist Ma Thida Htwe
Second trigger: Tun Tun Oo, a wealthy muslim gold shop owner slapped a Buddhist woman customer in her face and had her husband badly beaten up
Witnesses told Reuters that on March 21, Tun Tun Oo slapped a Buddhist woman who had accused employees of damaging a gold hair clip she wanted to sell. The woman’s husband was pulled outside, held down and beaten by three of the shop’s employees, according to the couple and two witnesses. The assaulted Buddhist couple was U Khin Maung Win and Daw Aye Aye Naings.
A mostly Buddhist crowd gathered, hurling stones and eventually destroying the shop and neighboring businesses. Later that day, four muslim men killed a Buddhist monk and Buddhist mobs then went on the rampage.
The muslim gold shop owner was sentenced to jail time after court hearing.
Nigerian islamofascists sponsored by Saudi Arabia (what else), UK and BBC
While Boko Haram initially relied on donations from members, its links with Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb, AQIM, opened it up to more funding from groups in Saudi Arabia and the UK. Other sources of funding include the Al Muntada Trust Fund and the Islamic World Society
Queen Ugeh of the Federal Radio Corporation Nigeria (FRCN) said that reports showed an escalation in cases of gang rape and killing of women in Lagos which required attention of security agencies. In such incidents, the valuables of the victims were not taken by their assailants which showed that they were not cases of robbery.
Boko Haram carried out its first terrorist attack in Borno state in January 2010 and four people were killed. In 2011, Boko Haram was responsible for at least 450 murders in Nigeria.
Timeline of Boko Haram:
January 2012: Boko Haram launches bomb attacks and heavy gun battles in Kano targeting the police headquarters. Over 150 people reported killed.
January 2012: President Goodluck Jonathan says Boko Haram has infiltrated government, including the executive, national assembly and the judiciary.
January 2012: President Goodluck Jonathan declares a state of emergency in 15 local government areas in Borno, Yobe and Plateau states and also orders the closure of Nigeria's land borders in the north.
December 2011: Christmas Day bomb attack on Saint Theresa Catholic Church in Madalla, Niger state, near Abuja. One policeman is killed in a failed bomb attack on a church in Jos, Plateau state.
November 2011: Boko Haram announces that it will not hold talks with the government until all members of the sect, who have been arrested, are released.
November 2011: Series of bomb and gun attacks in Yobe and Borno states
September 2011: Babakura Fugu, brother-in-law to late Boko Haram leader, Mohammed Yusuf, is shot dead two days after attending a peace meeting with ex-President Olusegun Obasanjo. Boko Haram denies any involvement in the incident.
August 2011: UN headquarters in Abuja is bombed. Boko Haram claims responsibility for the suicide bomb. 23 people killed.
July 2011: Federal government states that it will create a panel to initiate negotiations with Boko Haram.
August 2011: Federal government rejects negotiations with Boko Haram.
June 2011: Muslim cleric critical of Boko Haram, Ibrahim Birkuti, is shot dead by two gunmen on a motorcycle.
June 2011: Police headquarters in Abuja is bombed
May 2011: Bomb attacks in several states after President Goodluck Jonathan's inauguration
December 2010: Attack on Army barracks in Abuja.
December 2010: Bombings in Jos, Plateau state and Maiduguri, Borno state kill about 80 people.
December 2010: Governorship candidate of the All Nigeria Peoples Party (ANPP) in Borno state and seven others shot dead by gunmen suspected to be Boko Haram members
September 2010: Boko Haram members attack a prison in Bauchi and freed hundreds of prisoners, including about 100 members of the sect.
July 2009: Boko Haram attacks Maiduguri police stations. Hundreds are killed
July 2009: Mohammed Yusuf, leader of Boko Haram, is captured by the Nigerian army and handed over to police. He is found dead later and the police claims he was killed while trying to escape. Residents and human rights groups claim that he was assasinated.
June 2009: Boko Haram members refuse to follow a motor-bike helmet law. Clashes with joint military and police occur, and 17 Boko Haram members are killed. Mohammed Yusuf releases a video recording to the president where he threatens revenge attacks.
in 2009 the government began investigating reports that Boko Haram members were arming themselves
2007: Buju Foi, an influential Boko Haram member,is appointed by Borno state governor, Ali Modu Sheriff, as commissioner of religious affairs.
2002: Boko Haram is founded