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In this photo taken on Nov. 7, 2012, children carry half-burned wood, debris of burnet down buildings following recent violence, in Pauk Taw, Rakhine state, western Myanmar. The Oct. 24 exodus was part of a wave of violence that has shaken western Myanmar twice in the last six months. But what began with a series of skirmishes that pitted ethnic Rakhine Buddhists against Rohingya, a Muslim minority, appears to have evolved into something far more disturbing: a region-wide effort by Buddhists to drive Muslims out with such ferocious shows of hatred that they could never return. (AP Photo/Khin Maung Win)

Associated Press
In this photo taken on Nov. 7, 2012, children carry half-burned wood, debris of burnet down buildings following recent violence, in Pauk Taw, Rakhine state, western Myanmar. The Oct. 24 exodus was part of a wave of violence that has shaken western Myanmar twice in the last six months. But what began with a series of skirmishes that pitted ethnic Rakhine Buddhists against Rohingya, a Muslim minority, appears to have evolved into something far more disturbing: a region-wide effort by Buddhists to drive Muslims out with such ferocious shows of hatred that they could never return. (AP Photo/Khin Maung Win)
In this photo taken on Nov. 7, 2012, children carry half-burned wood, debris of burnet down buildings following recent violence, in Pauk Taw, Rakhine state, western Myanmar. The Oct. 24 exodus was part of a wave of violence that has shaken western Myanmar twice in the last six months. But what began with a series of skirmishes that pitted ethnic Rakhine Buddhists against Rohingya, a Muslim minority, appears to have evolved into something far more disturbing: a region-wide effort by Buddhists to drive Muslims out with such ferocious shows of hatred that they could never return. (AP Photo/Khin Maung Win)
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