I totally agree, sir. As I mentioned in my testimony, without addressing the true justice and accountability, any peace-making process will not be credible and acceptable. So we need to set up the international commission of inquiry to investigate those crimes against humanity in Burma.
We have been working with the special rapporteur, Quintana, to make this happen, but recently there was kind of a setback. The Burmese government established a national human rights commission, and then many governments that supported our call for a commission of inquiry said, oh, now that they have that human rights commission, so let's see what they can do.
We are telling them, first, this commission is appointed by the president, Thein Sein. They are serving at the pleasure of the president. And look at them—the former ambassador of the Burmese regime who defended the government in the UN Human Rights Commission, or the UN General Assembly, and former government officials.
So I don't know how they can perform credible human rights work. Also, they proved that they are not capable, they are not powerful enough to make such investigations. So now we need to go back to those governments and say, okay, this human rights commission proved itself: it is not credible, it is not independent, it is not powerful enough to make such investigations.
That's why we need to start calling for the United Nations to set up a commission of inquiry.