Thank you for the question.
For us to be forced to operate in a way that's going to appease the military and an extreme Buddhist majority, to make them happy and to infringe on the rights of minorities, I don't think is the proper way to move forward, nor is letting them force, basically, the UN or international community's hand. The EU did adopt a resolution, which was passed, for an independent inquiry, which is moving forward now. As you said, Myanmar did oppose that.
The irony here is that they keep denying and keep downplaying anything that's going on. They keep saying, “Why don't you come and see what's happening for yourself? What people are reporting isn't reflective of what's on the ground.” So we say, “Okay, let's do an independent inquiry” but they say they're opposed to that.
What are they trying to hide? It's pretty clear. The reports that have been coming out have supported what the international.... Human Rights Watch used satellite imagery to show how the military forces were moving and entire villages were being burned down just in November 2016.
Yanghee Lee did use strong words. She wanted to put those forward to the commission of inquiry. She didn't get what she wanted. She was disappointed. She was kind of frustrated that there was resistance even to that, for something that was so clear. We did get something out of it, which is an independent inquiry. Now it's up to Myanmar to accept it and up to the rest of the world to put some pressure on them to accept it.
Do you want to add anything to that?