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08-Mar-2020 12:57

The violence since June displaced at least 125,000 Rohingya and other Muslims, and a smaller number of Arakanese, to internally displaced person (IDP) camps.Many of the displaced Muslims have been living in overcrowded camps that lack adequate food, shelter, water and sanitation, and medical care.Complainants argued that, as the question did not mention Isis, those who responded to the question might not have intended for their answers to be understood as relating to those joining Isis.Some British Muslims have also left the UK to fight against Isis, or alongside anti-Assad forces or with various Sunni groups.For months, local Arakanese political party officials and senior Buddhist monks publicly vilified the Rohingya population and described them as a threat to Arakan State.On October 23, thousands of Arakanese men armed with machetes, swords, homemade guns, Molotov cocktails, and other weapons descended upon and attacked Muslim villages in nine townships throughout the state.

On June 3, a large group of Arakanese villagers in Toungop town, southeast of Ramri, stopped a bus and beat and killed ten Muslims who were on board.But an Ipso spokesman said: "The newspaper had provided various interpretations of the poll result which conflated important distinctions between those travelling to Syria and those already fighting in Syria; between 'sympathy' for these individuals and 'support for their actions; and between individuals attracted by the ideology of Isis, and the ideology of Isis itself."The Complaints Committee deemed that the newspaper had failed to take appropriate care in its presentation of the poll results, and as a result the coverage was significantly misleading in breach of Clause 1 (Accuracy)." The Sun published the adjudication on page 2 of the paper on Saturday, as instructed to by Ipso.The story noted that the survey showed "a clear majority of the 2.7 million Brits who follow Islam are moderate".The question about sympathy asked respondents about people "who leave the UK to join fighters in Syria".

On June 3, a large group of Arakanese villagers in Toungop town, southeast of Ramri, stopped a bus and beat and killed ten Muslims who were on board.But an Ipso spokesman said: "The newspaper had provided various interpretations of the poll result which conflated important distinctions between those travelling to Syria and those already fighting in Syria; between 'sympathy' for these individuals and 'support for their actions; and between individuals attracted by the ideology of Isis, and the ideology of Isis itself."The Complaints Committee deemed that the newspaper had failed to take appropriate care in its presentation of the poll results, and as a result the coverage was significantly misleading in breach of Clause 1 (Accuracy)." The Sun published the adjudication on page 2 of the paper on Saturday, as instructed to by Ipso.The story noted that the survey showed "a clear majority of the 2.7 million Brits who follow Islam are moderate".The question about sympathy asked respondents about people "who leave the UK to join fighters in Syria".Violence between Arakanese Buddhists and Rohingya intensified, with mobs on both sides committing killings and arson.