Rohingya in Bangladesh: The Widow's Village:

 Samuda (center, white)  poses for a photo. Samuda has taken in 5 of her sisters kids, and she has 6 of her own kids, from Buthidaung township. The military came and took away her husband. She ran and hid in the jungle and watched as the military torched the houses in her village. While she fled to Bangladesh she found her sisters kids. They told her their mother and father had been shot as they ran away from the military. She likes living in the camp because the other women help her look after the kids. {quote}During the daytime we are traumatized and sad. The only time we are in peace is when we go to sleep. The kids cry and ask what will happen to them? When they cry my own kids start to cry. I feel lost and I don't know what to do.{quote}

Samuda (center, white) poses for a photo. Samuda has taken in 5 of her sisters kids, and she has 6 of her own kids, from Buthidaung township. The military came and took away her husband. She ran and hid in the jungle and watched as the military torched the houses in her village. While she fled to Bangladesh she found her sisters kids. They told her their mother and father had been shot as they ran away from the military. She likes living in the camp because the other women help her look after the kids. "During the daytime we are traumatized and sad. The only time we are in peace is when we go to sleep. The kids cry and ask what will happen to them? When they cry my own kids start to cry. I feel lost and I don't know what to do."