Rohingya Refugees Disappointed Again: Daily Brief

Myanmar officials fail to persuade Rohingya refugees it's safe to return home; another gruesome killing spree in a prison in Brazil; no evidence of China's claims that it's released inmates from Xinjiang re-education camps; will UN chief back inquiry into Syria hospital attacks?; HIV status doesn't justify family separations at US border; anti-semitism on the rise in UK; & Polish newspaper stopped from distributing anti-LGBT stickers... 

Myanmar officials tried to persuade Rohingya refugees at Cox’s Bazar, Bangladesh, this week to return home. But unsurprisingly, the Rohingya refused to trust the officials, whose government committed a campaign of ethnic cleansing that forced hundreds of thousands of Rohingya to flee the country two years ago. 

There's been another gruesome killing spree in a prison in Brazil, with at least 58 inmates dead and 16 of them decapitated. 

China's claim that "most" inmates have been released from re-education camps in its Xinjiang region has been met with anger and scepticism by the Uighur diaspora. 

Two-thirds of UN Security Council members have urged UN chief Antonio Guterres to launch an investigation into attacks on hospitals in Syria.

A migrant's HIV status is absolutely no justification for family separations in the US immigration system. 

The internet has become an “essential and convenient vessel" to harass, abuse and threaten Jewish individuals and institutions in the UK, a new report suggests. 

And a court in Poland has ruled that a newspaper must stop including hateful “LGBT-Free Zone” stickers in its publications.