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Written updates! (Page 5)

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tvbuff0

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Posted: 17 April 2012 at 6:55am | IP Logged
thanks for sharing..

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.ACHU.

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Posted: 17 April 2012 at 1:38pm | IP Logged
Thanks.

Edited by 394duo7 - 17 April 2012 at 1:39pm

..Princess..

IF-Dazzler

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Posted: 19 April 2012 at 3:36am | IP Logged
Thanks u very much..

55TaffiesnTwix

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Posted: 19 April 2012 at 7:24am | IP Logged
Thanks Thumbs Up

pandas795

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Posted: 21 April 2012 at 9:52am | IP Logged
April 20 and 21: Bhubaneswar: The crime branch police today arrested accused number three in the Pipli gang rape case Premananda Nayak from village Orkal near Pipli. This was announced by the Odisha crime branch police.

Crime branch police said that accused number three in the Pipli gang rape case Premananda Nayak from village Orkal near Pipli. The medical examination of Premananda has been conducted and he would be produced in the court on Wednesday, crime branch police said.

While the key accused in the case, Prashant Pradhan alias Pasei, was arrested on Sunday from Jatni railway station, Gurna Swain alias Kala was nabbed on Monday, and the third accused, Premananda Nayak (22), was arrested on Tuesday. The latter two were nabbed from their hideouts in the vicinity of Pipili.

All the accused have been booked under Sections 341 (wrongful restraint), 307 (attempt to murder), 376 (punishment for rape), 506 (criminal intimidation) and 34 (common intention) of IPC along with Section 3 of SC and ST (Prevention of atrocities) Act.

On the other hand victim's parents refused to give their consent for shifting their daughter from the Cuttack Hospital to Delhi.

This decision of the victim's parents was given in writing by the victim's brother to Kakatpur tehsildar Abanikanta Patnaik who came here to meet the girl's parents. The tehsildar is supposed to file an affidavit in the Orissa High Court on Wednesday stating as to why the parents are refusing to send their daughter to New Delhi.

On the other hand Chief Minister Naveen Pantaik assures stringent action against the guilty in Pipli gang rape case. Patnaik said, he will review the case on Wednesday.

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Ritu-

pandas795

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Posted: 30 April 2012 at 3:01pm | IP Logged
Apr 27: I smoked heroin for a long, long time but since two years I only inject. It's cheaper and somehow the same," said Darminder, his clothes and body marked by an seemingly endless life on the street, his eyes sad and tired by years of constant pharmaceutical drug abuse. A few hours later the 17-year-old boy from Bihar was dead. In an argument about money for more drugs, he was brutally beaten by supposed friends and was left to die in a dirty alley next to a waste picker colony. The police later had him dumped at the local hospital's morgue and he, as many others, disappeared far before his time. Darminder became a victim of a medicine actually produced for a different purpose; to ease pain, to heal, to help people.

While worldwide the numbers of heroin users is constantly increasing, another much more disturbing form of drug abuse is growing steadily, yet largely unrecognized. Pharmaceuticals, especially opium derivatives, meant for a totally different clientele, are on the rise to dominate the drug market in 3rd world and threshold countries. Either the medicine is copied from the original product and reproduced in underground labs or dubious agents of pharmacy companies strike deals they were never supposed to. In the end, the offered product is meant for one purpose only, to make money by exploiting the user's addiction.

In the India of the 21st century, this kind of drug abuse has become a disturbing phenomenon leading to catastrophic consequences. While the homeless people of every age tranquilize their daily struggle other clients have entered the stage a long time ago: from simple day laborers earning a small living for their families while working at the nearby, gigantic, vegetable and fruit wholesale market, to municipal employees easing their responsibilities in the job with a little injection here and there. What was once unimaginable, especially in a life full of social and religious responsibility, has become a sad reality.

The choice of drugs available is vast and offers everything, for everybody, for every circumstance of life. Purchasing these drugs is as easy as buying cough syrup at the supermarket and one just has to pass by at one of the many pharmacies spread all over the big cities and small villages to purchase whatever one feels like. The medicine, not supposed to be given to anyone without prescription from a doctor, is sold for a price even the poor can afford. An ampule Buprenorphine (a semi-synthetic opioid actually used to treat opioid addiction), an ampule Diazepam (a benzodiazepine derivative drug also known as Valium), an ampule Avil (a antihistamine which lessens the side effects of the two other drugs) and two disposable syringes are sold for 50 Rupees, a little less than 1 USD.

pandas795

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pandas795

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Posted: 18 May 2012 at 1:28pm | IP Logged
18 may:  Yet another gory murder shocked Mumbaikars when at least 13 teenagers clubbed to death a 17-year-old boy who had allegedly used expletives against the mother and girlfriend of one of the attackers, police said Thursday.

While police have nabbed three of the attackers, including the prime conspirator, a manhunt has been launched across the city for the others, around 10 college-going youngsters, who are absconding, an official from MIDC Police Station said.

The incident occurred around 11 p.m. Tuesday near a hotel in Saki Naka, Andheri east when a group of youngsters, aged between 16 and 22, waylaid and attacked Ansh M. Agarwal.

The gang, led by 17-year-old collegian Siddhant Ghosalkar, living in the posh Shere-e-Punjab Colony, allegedly hammered Agarwal with sticks, iron rods and smashed his head with cement paver blocks near Kohinoor Hotel before disappearing.

A profusely bleeding Agarwal was noticed by pedestrians and some friends who rushed him to hospital where he was later pronounced dead.

Police, who have started searching homes in and around the vicinity of the quiet Sher-e-Punjab Colony, said the murder was a conspiracy hatched by Ghosalkar, whose mother and girlfriend were allegedly 'abused' in filthy language by Agarwal. The victim had allegedly also sent an offensive SMS to the girlfriend.

Ghosalkar's co-conspirators are said to be Rudransh S. Azad, 17, and Anandkumar Bahadur Singh, alias Monu, 17.

Police have arrested the trio, all studying in local colleges, and are now on the lookout for at least 10 friends, who are believed to be in hiding somewhere in the vicinity.

The incident comes barely six months after two youngsters, Keenan Santos and Reuben Fernandes, were assaulted and stabbed to death outside a restaurant in Andheri west, after some goons teased their girlfriends.

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-Nightingale-

pandas795

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Posted: 26 May 2012 at 12:37pm | IP Logged
NEW DELHI: On Thursday, a metropolitan magistrate convicted Shamsuddin Fakruddin of theft, making it the happiest day of his life. As his lawyer explained to him that the court had just declared him guilty, Shamsuddin's boyish face broke into a smile. He was finally free.

For 12 months now, Shamsuddin (19) has been lodged in Tihar Jail despite the fact that his alleged crime, that of stealing Rs 200, would usually carry a sentence of three months' imprisonment. After being denied bail once, he was granted bail three months ago, but did not have the Rs 10,000 in property needed for a bail bond.

Shamsuddin changed his initial not-guilty plea to a guilty plea when he learnt that his father had passed away two days ago. "I'll say I am guilty. I just want to get out. I just want to go home to my village," he whispered to his lawyer.

After migrating to Delhi four years ago from his village in Uttar Pradesh's Bahraich district on the border with Nepal, Shamsuddin sold vegetables at a street corner near Okhla mandi. On August 5 last year, Shamsuddin was picked up by the Amar Colony police on charges of taking a wallet containing Rs 200 and an ATM card from the pocket of a complainant.

Shamsuddin maintains that he did not commit any theft, and that the wallet in his pocket was his own. He was arrested and charged under sections 379 (theft) and 411 (dishonestly keeping stolen property) of the IPC, and sent to Tihar Jail for judicial custody. Boy jailed for a yr for .

Despite his alleged crime typically carrying a sentence of three months, Shamsuddin was first denied bail on February 26, 2011, because of the "seriousness" of his crime. He had by then already completed six months in judicial custody.

Then two months later, he was granted bail by metropolitan magistrate Mona Tardi Kerketta, provided he furnished a bail bond of Rs 10,000 and that someone could stand surety for him.

By this time, lawyers of the Human Rights Law Network, an NGO that fights human rights cases and represents the poor pro bono, had met Shamsuddin in Tihar Jail, and started representing him. However, Shamsuddin's family could not be located, and he did not have property or savings that he could show as collateral against the Rs 10,000 bail bond. So, he was forced to remain in judicial custody.

On Thursday morning, police officers brought Shamsuddin to the magistrate's court. Just over five feet tall, he wore a cream-coloured shirt and black trousers and looked holloweyed, casting nervous glances at his lawyer. He had hurt his leg, he said, and asked if he could sit as he awaited his turn, a request that was turned down. Half an hour after he was produced in court, metropolitan magistrate Kerketta heard Shamsuddin's lawyer's plea. They had decided to plead guilty as the surest way of getting released.

The magistrate convicted Shamsuddin and ordered his release. He did not understand what had just happened until it was explained to him by his lawyer. "She is releasing you," his lawyer said. Shamsuddin was taken back to Tihar Jail by the policeman who had brought him there.

After a copy of the order reaches jail authorities, Shamsuddin will be released. "Tell him not to do something like this again," the policeman told Shamsuddin's lawyer as they waited for the lift. "But I didn't do anything in the first place," Shamsuddin said to no one in particular. Unfortunately, Shamsuddin's case is not rare. HRLN is currently handling 17 other cases of petty theft where the accused is between 18-22 years old and has been in judicial custody for over six months.

In most of the cases, bail has been granted but the accused remains in custody either because he is unable to show property or savings for the bail bond, or because the police have not been able to verify his correct address for his release on a personal bond.

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