Reporters hear first-hand from community representatives about the effects of rising seas, changing weather patterns and river erosion.Read more
Minority Rohingya refugees have fled violence and persecution in Myanmar, only to live in an uneasy peace with the Bangladeshi host community. Rumors fly constantly in both communities.
by Timo Luege
As aid workers rushed to vaccinate Rohingya refugees against measles earlier this year, rumours swirled through the overcrowded camps in Bangladesh - the injections would make women sterile and convert children into Christians.
By Jacqueline Dalton, Humanitarian communication specialist, BBC Media Action
Rohingya and Chittagonian share noticeable similarities but are local interpreters equipped to translate the nuances of the words the refugees use?
August 25 marks one year since Rohingya refugees fled violence in Rakhine state in Myanmar to Bangladesh. One year later, Rohingya refugees live in various camps in Bangladesh. What has changed in terms of communication and accountability within this year?
Translators Without Borders, in partnership with Oxfam and UNICEF, created a special online glossary for humanitarians working in Rohingya camps in Bangladesh
Bangladesh NGOs Network for Radio and Communication (BNNRC) organised a training workshop on “Digital and Physical Security for Journalists”