Extreme violence in the Rakhine State forces Rohingya to flee; the U.N. recommends prosecuting top military commanders. By 2019, over 900,000 Rohingya live in the refugee settlement. BNWLA defends women and children from exploitation; the Kulczyk Foundation supports empowerment.
Dominika Kulczyk, Fawzia Firoze, and Wahida Idris work with the organization to locate missing loved ones; the Rohingya have few resources. BNWLA receives 60 cases involving human trafficking per month. Khurshida Belgum hopes they can locate her son, Faisal.
Mohammad Abul Kalam discusses living conditions for the Rohingya in Cox's Bazar; monsoon season poses a challenge. Kulczyk, Firoze, and Idris visit the wife of the man who took Faisal; she says she cannot help.
The U.N. accuses Myanmar security forces of crimes against humanity; the Rohingya have no nationality. Traffickers exploit women and children. BNWLA takes Belgum's case to the police. Bangladeshi and Rohingya women band together as a type of neighborhood watch. Faisal returns home.
Credits: Stolen Son
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Members of the Bangladesh National Women’s Legal Association set out in a race against time to save a missing Rohingya boy who may have been kidnapped out of the camp.
Length: 23 minutes
Copyright date: ©2019
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