Jade hassoul: Jade Island has a lot to offer

JADE HASSOUNNY, Myanmar (AP) Jade has a name.

It is a phrase that means, in jade, a place that does not go.

It means a place where a person lives, not the place they leave.

A small island in the Red Sea, Jade has some of the best beaches in the world, with stunning views of the surrounding sea.

The island is the only one in Myanmar that is a popular destination for foreigners.

But for a lot of people, Jade is a place of fear and shame.

Jade has been a symbol of violence for decades, as it was where the Rohingya were forcibly removed from their homes during the military rule of Burma’s military rulers.

They are now estimated to number more than half a million people, the majority Rohingya, a Muslim minority who make up around 10 percent of Myanmar’s population.

They were rounded up and interned by the Burmese military in 2014.

They fled to the country’s northern Rakhine state, but have not been able to return home since.

They say they have been illegally denied citizenship in Myanmar.

They are facing discrimination and abuse by security forces and authorities in Myanmar, where they are largely denied citizenship.

And in recent years, they have also faced allegations of rape and murder.

But on Friday, after a week of mourning, the island was once again a hot spot for beach parties, weddings and music.

The sun shone on the beach and a jade statue of a jaguar-like animal adorned a beachfront tree.

The sea was covered in red and gold and people enjoyed the sun and the surf.

Some locals said they hoped that people would come back.

“This is what we have been asking for.

Why should we stay away from this place?

Why should Jade not be here?

This is our home.

If we stay here, we will die.

If you want to come back, come back now,” said Thay, a 30-year-old wedding vendor from Rakhines state.

The island is also known as “Jade Island” and a number of restaurants and bars were set up on it.

It was the first place in the country that hosted a jukebox, the country�s answer to an iPhone.

The jukeboxes were often filled with patriotic songs, including “Jambo,” by country music superstar Prince.

The island�s popularity has been fueled by a number.

A few years ago, it was the site of a military coup that toppled the government of Aung San Suu Kyi.

It also hosts a Buddhist monastery and is home to a Christian community.

The area is known as the country of love, as its beaches are often packed with tourists.