It's now the turn of Muslim minority in Assam to be targeted

Genocide  against Muslims in Burma still shows no signs of abating, and the bloodshed in  India's northeastern province of Assam has already begun.  Thirty-four Muslim villagers were brutally gunned down including women and children in different locations of the province from May 2 to May 4.    Bodies are still being pulled out from the bushes and river banks.   The death toll could rise well over 50 within the next couple of days.
The official reason for the killings is that local tribesmen resented  'illegal immigrants' relocating from neighboring Bangladesh.  So they went  on a shooting rampage, setting ablaze Muslim homes and firing  indiscriminately on civilians.   Local television reports have shown  hundreds  of Muslim villagers fleeing their homes with their belongings on  pushcarts or  bundled up in their hands. Most of them fled near  the border with Bangladesh.  Nearly 400  have left their homes so far.  All 34  villagers butchered by local Assamese tribesmen were unarmed civilians,  some were relaxing in the courtyard of their homes while some were  present outside their homes.  Those who managed to save their lives,  lost their homes and all of their belongings.  It's suspected that at  least a dozen forest guards collaborated with the local tribesmen in the  mayhem.  
As in Burma, ethnic killings targeting the Muslim minority aren't uncommon in Assam either.   Less than two years ago in 2012, more than 100 Muslims were murdered in  the same region and at  least 400,000 became homeless.  Since early 1990s, a minimum of 100,000 have been killed.


As always, the security forces could not track down the  killers.  Only a curfew was imposed which has never been effective  enough to halt such killings.  
India's hardline Hindu nationalist and front runner for the prime  minister's office in the country's upcoming general elections, Narendra  Modi, unleashed a heap of fiery rhetoric and divisive comments,  scornfully denouncing "illegal immigration" and demanding harsh crackdown on  illegal immigrants who according to him are "robbing the youths of  India of their livelihood."  He did not express a single word of sorrow nor regret  over the loss of innocent lives who were actually residents of the  province for decades and not "illegal immigrants."   Even if they were  illegal immigrants, which civilized country in the 21st century  justifies shooting dead day-crossers and undocumented settlers?   We  hear of them being arrested, put behind bars and deported.  But in  India, the vigilante practice of shoot-to-kill is obviously an unwritten  statute. 

It was the same man, Narendra Modi of BJP and the chief  minister of Gujarat in 2001, who orchestrated the deadly riot against  the province's Muslim population that killed 2,000 Muslims, injured many  more, destroyed hundreds of thousands of Muslim businesses with the  mandatory condition to Muslim survivors who were still  hiding in fear, that it was safe for them to return only if they converted  to traditional Hinduism.  With the wave of heathen fundamentalism  sweeping across India, this primitive racist is likely set to win the  May 2014 polls. 

Violence in India's general elections is another issue with a long and  bloody history.  According to the police, the recent killing spree against  Muslims in Assam had more than one reason.  Some observers see it as the unleashing of deep animosity harbored by leading members of Assam's  fiercely xenophobic Bodo tribe toward the province's Muslim population  for not supporting their parliamentary candidate in the May 2014  elections.
Ethnically the Bodos are members of the Tibeto-Burmese family; a story of cultish customs based on ethnic nationalism.   No wonder their behavior has a striking similarity to the apartheid  lovers in nearby Burma where ethnic cleansing against the minority that  began with the most horrific fervor since June 2012 has so far killed at least 150,000  Muslims with many more seriously injured, raped, tortured and displaced.   
Shitballs .. !!  Can you imagine what would happen around the world if 34  Hindus or  Buddhists were killed over accusations of being "illegal aliens" in a  Muslim majority country?   The explosive rants would have blown off my  ear drums by now.

On WHAT basis can such communities be rated "better" or different from the Talibans yet their barbarism is accepted with a cool and straight face in the global arena, unlike the latter?

Isn't double standard on evaluating evil itself an evil?