Ensuring human rights and fundamental needs of the forcefully displaced Myanmar nationals (FDMN), also known as the Rohingyas, has become a critical concern for the host and international communities. Based on some cross-cutting approaches such as social sustainability, livelihood, human rights, and security, this article assesses the condition of camps and the situation of lives of the Rohingya displaced people. The applied qualitative method (which incorporates Focus Group Discussion (FGD), Key Informant Interviews (KIIs), and expert interviews) has enabled us to find that Rohingya displaced people have been deprived of enjoying their basic human rights involving livelihood, security, and freedom of movement in many respects. They barely receive adequate food, health facilities, and safe housing in the camps despite efforts from the host and donor countries. The environment and living utilities in the camps are not conducive to healthy and sustainable living. The article also finds that displaced people, particularly women and adolescent girls, frequently face insecurity and violence in their daily lives. Opportunities for education, movement, and employment are also seriously lacking within the camps. This article, thus, emphasizes the proper management of the Rohingya refugees including their relocation to a safer place, and immediate and speedy repatriation to their home country. The findings of this article can be used as an example to analyze other cases where refugee people living in various parts of the world are confronted with similar challenges and problems.