The authorities reported that 4,000 non-Muslims, a lot of them Buddhists, were evacuated from the remote Rakhine State.
Advocates for the Rohingya on social media have been reporting many army raids on villages, including killings and the burning down of homes. Witnesses reported the sound of gunshots, and Bangladeshi villagers said they could see military helicopters hovering in the Myanmar sky.
The death toll from the violence that erupted on Friday with coordinated attacks by Rohingya insurgents has climbed to 98, the government said.
Considered by the United Nations as the "most persecuted minority group in the world", the Rohingya have been under a military siege in Rakhine since October 2016, when the government used a deadly militant attack on border guards back then as a pretext to enforce the siege. When they arrived they started shooting at everything that moved.
A Bangladesh Foreign Ministry official told reporters Bangladesh was willing to work with Myanmar to crack down on the insurgents.
It pointed towards the "extreme discrimination" towards the group, as well as the erosion of rights in relation to obtaining citizenship documents and the disenfranchisement of the Rohingya before the 2015 general election.
Mohammad Nur, a Rohingya leader at an unregistered camp in Bangladesh's Cox's Bazar district, told The Associated Press by phone that he had heard that some 100,000 Rohingya had gathered along the border to try to enter Bangladesh, but the number could not be confirmed.
The attack in October on border posts killing nine policemen, Aung San Suu Kyi's government sent thousands of its troops into Rohingya villages which followed various attacks of innocent killings, arson attacks and rape by the security forces.
Ex-Senator says 'Hateful' Trump Does Not Represent Party
Separately, a measure to keep the federal government open once appropriations run out on September 30 must also be passed. McConnell, at an event in Louisville, Kentucky on Thursday, did not respond to questions about Trump's comments.
Pope Francis will visit Myanmar and Bangladesh later this year, the Vatican announced yesterday, hours after the Catholic leader decried the plight of Rohingya Muslims as they flee fresh fighting between the army and militants.
"While raiding Rohingya villages, the Burmese brutal military soldiers bring along with them groups of Rakhine (Buddhist) extremists to attack Rohingya villagers, loot Rohingyas' properties and later burn down Rohingya houses", the group said via its Twitter account @ARSA_Official.
Lt. Col. Manzurul Hasan Khan of Border Guards Bangladesh said they cordoned off about 1,000 Rohingya after they attempted to enter Bangladesh.
At least 104 people, including some 80 militants, have been confirmed killed.
An Islamist group called the Arakan Rohingya Salvation Army, or ARSA, which Burma has declared a terrorist organisation, claimed responsibility for the recent attacks.
Centhra does not dispute that intervention by Asean member states in favour of protecting its ethnic Rohingya Muslims is absolutely necessary, and must be undertaken without further delay.
Such attacks deserve to be condemned in the strongest possible terms.
For some years now, global human rights groups and the United Nations have reported wide-scale human rights violations against the Rohingyas, including extrajudicial killings, gang rapes, arsons and other violence.