In excess of 1,600 Rohingya exiles cruised on Friday from Bangladesh's southern port of Chittagong for the far off island of Bhasan Char in the Bay of Bengal, a maritime authority said.
The south Asian country says it is just moving evacuees who will go and that this will ease ongoing congestion in camps that are home to more than 1 million Rohingya, individuals from a Muslim minority who have fled adjoining Myanmar.
However, outcasts and compassionate specialists say a portion of the Rohingya had been pressured into going to Bhashan Char a flood-inclined island that arose out of the ocean 20 years prior.
The maritime authority said the Rohingya were on board seven boats, with two additional conveying supplies.
Pictures taken from on board one of the vessels showed outcasts arranged on blue plastic seats under the watch of formally dressed mariners.
"The public authority isn't taking anybody to Bhashan Char persuasively. We keep up this position," Foreign Minister Abdul Momen told journalists late on Thursday.
Be that as it may, two Rohingya being moved revealed to Reuters their names showed up on records assembled by government-named nearby pioneers without their assent, while help laborers said authorities utilized dangers and temptations to pressure individuals into going.
"They have taken us here powerfully," a 31-year-elderly person told Reuters sorrowfully by telephone as he boarded a transport from the camps close to Cox's Bazar. "Three days prior, when I heard that my family is on the rundown, I fled from the square, yet yesterday I was gotten and taken here," he said.
A 18-year-elderly person said her better half had put their names on the rundown thinking it was for food proportions. He fled when they were advised to go to Bhasan Char, she said, adding that she is likewise covering up in the camp.
They were among in excess of 730,000 Rohingya who fled Myanmar in 2017 after a military-drove crackdown that the United Nations said was executed with destructive aim. Myanmar denies slaughter and says its powers were focusing on Rohingya assailants who assaulted police posts.
Common liberties Watch said it had talked with 12 families whose names were on the rundowns, however had not elected to go, while Refugees International said the move was "out and out a hazardous mass detainment of the Rohingya individuals disregarding global basic freedoms commitments".
Two guide laborers, who talked on state of namelessness, said outcasts had gone under pressing factor from government authorities who utilized dangers and offers of money and different temptations to convince them to go to the island.
The United Nations said in an explanation it had been given "restricted data" about the migrations and was not associated with arrangements.
In excess of 300 exiles were brought to the island recently following a while adrift trying to escape Bangladesh. Rights bunches say they are being held without wanting to and have griped of basic liberties infringement.