The military said on Wednesday its investigation had found that members of the security forces had killed the 10 and that action would be taken against them. The executed Rohingya were reportedly forced to dig their own grave at gunpoint by both government forces and Burmese villagers.
Japanese's foreign minister on Friday urged Myanmar's civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi to guarantee the safe and voluntary return of Rohingya Muslims who have fled violence in troubled Rakhine state.
It said the 10 had been captured after security forces had come under attack from around 200 insurgents.
According to the inquiry, the 10 Rohingya were arrested as part of a "clearance operation" after security forces were reportedly attacked by a group of about 200 on September 1.
"Action will be taken against the villagers who participated in the case and the members of security forces who broke the rules of engagement under the law", the statement said.
Inn Din villager Wal Marjan, 30, said they were attacked by Rakhine mobs flanked by soldiers, who later "selected 10 to 15 men to attend a meeting".
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The Facebook statement goes on to say that the militant attacks had destroyed their military vehicles with explosives (despite having just noted that they were armed with melee weapons).
The military commander recently said it would be for the Buddhist residents of Myanmar to decide when, and how many, Rohingya returned. This meant that "there were no conditions to transfer the 10 Bengali terrorists to the police station and so it was made a decision to kill them".
Although the Rohingya consider themselves an ethnic minority of Myanmar, numerous Buddhist majority consider them illegal foreigners from Bangladesh. "This incident happened because ethnic Buddhist villagers were threatened and provoked by the terrorists". "However, it is only the tip of the iceberg and warrants a serious independent investigation into what other atrocities were committed", Amnesty International regional director for Southeast Asia and the Pacific, James Gomez, said in a statement.
But until now Myanmar authorities have only blamed Rohingya militants for causing a human catastrophe that has left 655,000 of the minority in squalid camps in Bangladesh.
The Rakhine state is home to a majority of Muslims in Myanmar, who have been denied citizenship and long faced persecution in the Buddhist-majority country, especially from the extremists.
Human rights organization Amnesty International claimed the admission exposes the extrajudicial killings of Rohingya, marking a "sharp departure from the army's policy of blanket denial of any wrongdoing".