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Srishti.

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Srishti.

Joined: 04 January 2013

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Posted: 14 March 2013 at 3:44am | IP Logged
Originally posted by -niti-

It    would be  awesome   if  he had got  killed by the other  prisioners   Clap

If not the  law , the  people  must punish  Angry


aur nai to kya
exactlly, they should be tortured and dont deserve any bai at allAngry

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..N3rDyM0R0N..

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seraal

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seraal

Joined: 16 October 2010

Posts: 236

Posted: 17 March 2013 at 1:14am | IP Logged
...may GOD bless us "all"...amen

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FreshDaisy

silverbug

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Posted: 17 March 2013 at 10:09am | IP Logged
Another rape of a swiss woman in MP.

Indian men already have a pretty bad reputation in the west of being creepy, lesser men and oogling at white women. Our image here is 180 degree opposite to the alpha male portrayed by hrithik and john abraham.

Pretty soon most indian women would also leave us for men of other races and why shouldn't they.

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chupachup..N3rDyM0R0N..RatiGshivani003sweetsorrow18pallavi25FreshDaisy

RatiG

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Posted: 25 March 2013 at 5:48am | IP Logged

"Jyoti Singh Pandey " is the name of Delhi victimm

RatiG

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Posted: 25 March 2013 at 5:49am | IP Logged

"Jyoti Singh Pandey will become a standard bearer for women everywhere," says father Badri Singh Pandey

Posted on January 7, 2013 by IS

"We want the world to know her real name."

Brave words from a brave man. And in saying them Badri Singh Pandey lit a beacon for women the world over.

Her name was Jyoti.

She was 23. She was Badri's only daughter. And she wanted to be a doctor.

Her gang rape on a bus in Delhi shocked and horrified not just India, but the entire globe.

And now Jyoti's family has decided to make her name public it will echo round the world.

In life Jyoti was known only to the family and friends around her who loved her so dearly.

But in death her name will become known far beyond the shores of her native India still in shock over so grotesque a crime.

It will become known in Western nations as a reminder of the inhumanity which lurks around us.

It will become known in the dark corners of the Third World where women can only hope for even basic human rights.

And it will become known to those who seek to demean and brutalise women as a warning they will not get away with it.

Jyoti will become a standard bearer for women everywhere.  Mirror, UK, 5 January 2013

The friend who tried to save Jyoti Singh Pandey has told how they were lured into an horrific trap on a bus.

Awindra Pandrey believes the attack had been carefully planned and the vehicle had tinted windows and curtains to hide the sickening two-and-a-half hour onslaught .

Awindra, 28, said: "The bus occupants had everything planned.

"Apart from the driver and helper, others behaved like they were passengers.

"We even paid 20 rupees as fare. Then they started teasing Jyoti.

"I beat three of them up but then the rest brought an iron rod and hit me.

"We were shouting, trying to make people hear us. But they switched off lights.

"We tried to resist them. Even Jyoti fought with them, she tried to save me.

"She tried to dial police control room number 100, but they snatched the mobile.

"Before throwing us off the bus, they tore off our clothes in order to destroy any evidence of the crime.

"After throwing us off they tried to mow us down but I saved Jyoti by pulling her away in the nick of time.

"We were without clothes. We tried to stop people passing by but no one stopped for about 25 minutes.

"People were probably afraid they would become a witness to the crime."  Mirror, UK, 5 January 2013

RatiG

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Posted: 25 March 2013 at 5:50am | IP Logged
  1. Rape cases double in Delhi this year despite campaigns Times of India PTI March 6, 2013

    NEW DELHI: Delhi has witnessed around four rape cases a day this year, almost double the last year's rate, in an indication that crime against women has not abated in the capital despite campaigns and stepped up police action.

    The city witnessed a total of 181 rapes between January one and February 15, Minister of State for Home Affairs Mullappally Ramachandran told Rajya Sabha in a written question.

    An analysis of figures shows that Delhi witnessed four rapes a day in the capital during this period while the average for 2012 was around two. In 2012, the Delhi Police Annual Report said that 706 rape cases were reported.

    Last year also saw a 23.43 per cent leap in the number of rape cases compared to 2011 when it registered 572 such incidents in the city.
    However, police say that the surge in number of rape cases could not be directly attributed to the law and order situation as more than 97 per cent of rape accused were known to the victims.

    Last year, in all the rape cases except 26 cases, the accused were known to the victim 207 were family members and 200 friends. Of the 706 cases last year, police say 93.62 per cent of the cases have been solved.

    Only last week, the city had witnessed the rape of a seven-year-old girl in a municipal school in north-west Delhi's Mongolpuri by an unidentified person. Nobody has been arrested in the case.
    The city had in December witnessed a series of protest after the December 16 gang rape of the girl, who died in Singapore on December 29.

    The government had then initiated several measures to ensure safety of women in the city.

  2. Delhi rape case: Defendants face first witness evidence BBC Sanjoy Majumder 5 February 2013

    Five men accused of the abduction, rape and murder of a student in the Indian capital, Delhi, have been hearing the first witness evidence in their trial.

    The 23-year-old student's male friend, [Awindra Pandrey,] who was also attacked, was the only witness at Tuesday's hearing.

    The five accused deny the charges. If convicted, they could face the death penalty. A sixth suspect is to be tried by a juvenile court.

    No reporting was allowed of Tuesday's proceedings, which have now ended.

    The assault has outraged India and sparked a debate about the treatment of women.

    Reporting restrictions

    The physiotherapy student's male companion was the first of some 80 witnesses to be produced by the prosecution at Saket District Court, a specially convened fast-track court.

    All reporting of proceedings inside the courtroom has been banned and the judge has ordered lawyers not to speak to reporters.

    The male companion will be cross-examined by the defence on Wednesday.

    He was with the student when she was attacked on a bus and thrown from the vehicle.

    She died in a Singapore hospital on 29 December from her internal injuries.

    The woman and her 28-year-old companion cannot be named for legal reasons. He arrived at the courthouse in a wheelchair, still unable to walk properly due to injuries suffered in the attack.

    His father, who accompanied him into the court complex, told Agence France-Presse news agency: "My son will go to any lengths to ensure that the guilty are punished."

    The bus believed to have been used in the attack was driven into the court complex on Tuesday.

    The five defendants facing trial in the Saket fast-track court are Ram Singh and his brother Mukesh, Pawan Gupta, Vinay Sharma and Akshay Thakur.

    They face 13 charges, including murder, gang-rape, kidnapping and destruction of evidence.

    Prosecutors say they have extensive forensic evidence, supported by the suspects' mobile-phone records and the testimony of the dying woman and her companion.

    Defence lawyers are expected to argue that the forensic evidence has been fabricated and that the rush to prosecute has led to an unsafe trial.

    The sixth suspect, who is 17, will face trial in a juvenile court.

    The maximum sentence he would face if convicted would be three years in a reform facility.

    The BBC's Sanjoy Majumder in Delhi says the case is being closely followed in India, where it has led to massive protests about the treatment of women and how the police and legal system tackle sex crimes.

    On Sunday, Indian President Pranab Mukherjee signed a new anti-rape law which has increased the minimum sentence for those convicted of gang-rape and allows for the death penalty to be used in extreme cases.

    But women's groups have come out against the new law, saying that marital rape and sexual assaults by Indian security forces in conflict zones should have been included.

RatiG

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Posted: 25 March 2013 at 5:50am | IP Logged
  1. Delhi gang-rape main accused Ram Singh allegedly used his own clothes to hang himself in Tihar Jail Edited by Prasad Sanyal (with inputs from Agencies) NDTV March 11, 2013

    New Delhi: In a huge security lapse, Ram Singh, one of the six men accused of brutally gang-raping a medical student in a moving bus in Delhi last December, has allegedly committed suicide at Tihar Jail, where he was lodged. His body was found at around 5 this morning in Jail Number 3.

    Delhi Police sources say they discovered Ram Singh's death through television reports. Tihar Jail officials did not inform them of the suicide for nearly three hours. Jail sources say he was rushed to hospital to see if he could be revived by doctors. (Read: 10 developments in the case)

    Prison officials said Ram Singh used a wooden stool to hang himself with his own clothes from a ceiling grille. A magisterial inquiry has been ordered into how the 35-year-old managed to kill himself despite being under a "suicide watch" that meant additional security round the clock.

    Latest reports say he was not lodged in isolation, but in a secure 12 feet by 12 feet cell with three to four other inmates, and a guard posted outside at all times. Yet, a senior official told PTI, "nobody came to know about it."

    Ram Singh's lawyer and family allege that he has been killed. His lawyer, AP Singh, said, "It is not a suicide case. It is a conspiracy and murder." His family has sought a Central Bureau of Investigation or CBI inquiry. (Read)

    The body of the accused is still at Tihar Jail and the magistrate will decide which hospital it will be sent to for an autopsy. Right now, the Crime Branch and a forensic team are at Tihar and other convicts are being questioned. The home ministry has sought a detailed report. Delhi's Chief Minister Sheila Dikshit met Home Minster Sushil Kumar Shinde. She refused to comment on the incident till the magisterial inquiry submitted its findings.

    The fast-track court trying Ram Singh and four other adults accused in the case had rejected a petition to shift their trial out of Delhi, but they had been given extra security after their lawyers pleaded that they were at risk from other prisoners in jail. They were also escorted to the Saket court across town for hearings by about 20 to 30 gun-wielding policemen. The lawyers had argued that other inmates were aware of reports of the savagery of the way in which the student was attacked, and regularly threatened and tried to assault the suspects.

    Ram Singh, described as a man prone to violence and mood swings, (read) was the driver of the bus in which six men inflicted a horrific assault on 23-year-old student [Jyoti Singh Pandey] on December 16 last year. She died in a Singapore hospital 13 days later. Like Ram Singh, his brother Mukesh and three other men were charged with rape, assault and murder and are being tried by the fast-track court. The sixth accused is a minor and is being tried separately by the Juvenile Justice Board.

  2. Rape cases double in Delhi this year despite campaigns Times of India PTI March 6, 2013

    NEW DELHI: Delhi has witnessed around four rape cases a day this year, almost double the last year's rate, in an indication that crime against women has not abated in the capital despite campaigns and stepped up police action.

    The city witnessed a total of 181 rapes between January one and February 15, Minister of State for Home Affairs Mullappally Ramachandran told Rajya Sabha in a written question.

    An analysis of figures shows that Delhi witnessed four rapes a day in the capital during this period while the average for 2012 was around two. In 2012, the Delhi Police Annual Report said that 706 rape cases were reported.

    Last year also saw a 23.43 per cent leap in the number of rape cases compared to 2011 when it registered 572 such incidents in the city.
    However, police say that the surge in number of rape cases could not be directly attributed to the law and order situation as more than 97 per cent of rape accused were known to the victims.

    Last year, in all the rape cases except 26 cases, the accused were known to the victim 207 were family members and 200 friends. Of the 706 cases last year, police say 93.62 per cent of the cases have been solved.

    Only last week, the city had witnessed the rape of a seven-year-old girl in a municipal school in north-west Delhi's Mongolpuri by an unidentified person. Nobody has been arrested in the case.
    The city had in December witnessed a series of protest after the December 16 gang rape of the girl, who died in Singapore on December 29.

    The government had then initiated several measures to ensure safety of women in the city.

RatiG

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Posted: 25 March 2013 at 5:58am | IP Logged

India gang rape victim's father: I want the world to know my daughter's name is Jyoti Singh

5 Jan 2013 20:56

Devastated dad tells The Sunday People he hopes revealing her name will give courage to other women who have survived such attacks

Badri Singh, father of Jyoti Singh. Cover Asia Press/Shariq Allaqaband
Cover Asia Press / Shariq Allaqaband

She is known to the world only as India's Daughter following her sickening gang rape and murder .

But today, with permission of her devastated father, we can reveal her name: Jyoti Singh.

Brave dad Badri, 53, told The Sunday People : "We want the world to know her real name.

"My daughter didn't do anything wrong, she died while protecting herself.

"I am proud of her. Revealing her name will give courage to other women who have survived these attacks. They will find strength from my daughter."

We interviewed Badri and his family in his ancestral village of Billia in the northern Indian state of Uttar Pradesh.

Badri Singh, father of Jyoti Singh, with his family
Cover Asia Press / Shariq Allaqaband
 

They have retreated there to grieve away from their Delhi home a place that will constantly remind them of the barbaric sexual attack Jyoti, 23, was subjected to when she and a male friend were lured on to a bus .

His wife Asha, 46, was too shell-shocked to talk to us.

Badri said: "At first I wanted to see the men responsible face to face but I don't want to any more. I just want to hear that the courts have punished them and they will be hanged.

"Death for all six of them. These men are beasts. They should be made an example of and that society will not allow such things to happen."

Recalling the day he found out about his only daughter's ordeal, Badri said he had just returned home after 10:30pm on December 16 from his shift at Delhi airport where he works as a loader.

His wife was worried after Jyoti, a medical school graduate, had not returned home from the cinema.

Indians participate in a candlelight vigil
AP
 

Badri said: "We started calling her mobile and her friend's mobile but there was no answer.

"Then at 11.15pm we got a call from the hospital in Delhi telling me my daughter had been in an accident."

Badri asked a friend to take him on a motorbike.

He said: "When I first saw her she was in the bed with her eyes closed.

"I put my hand on her forehead and called her name. She slowly opened her eyes and started crying and said she was in pain.

"I held my tears. I told her not to worry, have strength and everything will be all right."

An Indian family lights candles in memory of a gang rape victim in New Delhi, India
AP
 

At the time Badri still didn't know what had happened. A policeman finally explained. Jyoti and her friend Awindra Pandey, 28, had boarded a bus to get home but had been taken on a two-and-a-half hour ride to hell by the driver, his assistant and four passengers.

Both were battered with iron bars and Jyoti was repeatedly raped before they were stripped and dumped on a road leading to Delhi airport yards from where Badri was working.

He said: "I immediately called my wife and sons and told them to come to the hospital. But I couldn't tell them about the rape."

For the first ten days Jyoti was in and out of consciousness and it was hopeful she would survive. Badri said: "Doctors did their best to save her. She spoke a few times but mostly through gestures. She had a feeding pipe in her mouth making it difficult for her to speak.

But she did write on some paper that she wanted to live, she wanted to survive and stay with us. But it was fate that had the last say in the end."

Jyoti gave the police two statements, but Badri was too distraught to sit in as he couldn't listen to what his daughter had been subjected to.

Five men have been formally charged with the murder, kidnap and gang rape of Jyoti 

"My wife was with her through the statements but she cried so much after hearing it all," Badri said.

"She then told me what happened. I don't have the words to describe the incident. All I can say is they're not human, not even animals. They're not of this world.

"It was just gruesome and I hope no one ever goes through what she had to endure.

"She cried a lot, she was in a lot of pain. And as soon as she saw her mother and brothers she cried again.

"But after that she was a courageous girl, even trying to console us and give us hope that everything will be all right."

Doctors were forced to remove Jyoti's intestines and as her conditioned worsened, they flew her to Singapore for specialist care on Boxing Day.

Badri said: "I told her everything would be OK and we'll soon be back home. She was excited when we talked about going home and she smiled.

"I put my hand on her forehead, she asked me if I'd had any dinner and then she gestured for me to go to sleep. I held her hand and kissed it. I told her to take rest and not to worry and she closed her eyes."

Jyoti was moved to Mount Elizabeth Hospital for medical treatment before her death
Rex
 

As Jyoti battled for life, thousands took to the streets to demand the hanging of the six accused and a new anti-rape law. But three days later on December 29 she had a fatal heart attack.

Badri said: "I so desperately wanted her to survive, even though she would have to live with a memory of that attack and get through her trauma.

"We're so devastated that she's gone. There's a huge void in our lives. She was the centre of our universe. Our lives revolved around her.

"Her absence is so painful, a future without her is unimaginable."

Badri said Jyoti's friend Awindra was not her boyfriend just a very brave friend who tried to save her.

He said: "There was no question of her marrying because we belong to different castes.

"She never expressed a desire to marry. She was concentrating on her studies and wanted a job first."

Badri also revealed that Jyoti often mentioned how much Awindra tried to save her.

A participant lights a candle next to a sign during a vigil for Jyoti
Reuters
 

"She kept telling her mother he tried his best to help but they kept beating him with a rod."

Badri now cherishes the memories of his daughter. He remembers her dream of being a doctor.

He said: "I told her I can't afford to pay for her to do such subjects but she was determined. She wanted to be a doctor and earn lots of money and go overseas a lot."

When Badri first moved to Delhi in 1983 he earned just 150 Rupees a month the equivalent of 1.70 today.

But he sold some land to pay for his daughter's studies and saved as much as possible from his 5,700 Rupees (65) a month he now earns.

Badri said: "It's hard living in Delhi on my wages, very hard. But Jyoti always said she would change all of that. She wanted to change our lives once she got a job."

Jyoti had only just finished her four-year course in physiotherapy at college outside Delhi. She was doing an internship when she was attacked.

Her brothers, Gaurav Singh, 20, and Saurav Singh, 15, were close to their big sister and cannot image how they will cope.

Gaurav said: "Life is going to be so difficult without her. Without her guidance I don't know what to do or how to go about life again."

Badri and all the family have been touched by the way the nation has supported them.

Indian protesters burn an effigy depicting rapists during a rally in New Delhi
Getty
 

He said: "The people of India have given us strength to cope up with our loss. I feel she's not just my daughter but also India's daughter.

"I used to read about rape incidents in the newspapers but never digested it much. We're so thankful to the people who came out to protest against the barbarity."

DNA tests have linked five men and a 17-year-old from the bus with rape and murder. The men will appear at the District Court in the Saket area of the Indian capital tomorrow . The 17-year-old will be tried separately as a juvenile.

Badri now hopes mothers and fathers will teach their sons to respect women.

He said: "The police cannot handle this on their own. But parents need to keep an eye on their children too."

Badri's face lit up when he spoke of Jyoti's dreams and invited us to look through his family album. Each photo showed his beautiful daughter smiling. In most she is wears western clothes, which she favoured over the traditional sari. She also always wore her long, dark shiny hair down and flowing never tied up.

In respect with Badri's wishes he has asked us not to picture her.

Releasing a photo of her is for another day.

Indian law prohibits naming a rape victim unless she authorises it or, if she is dead, her family agrees to it.

At the moment it is enough for the devastated family to sanction the release to the world of their precious daughter's name. And they hope a hospital will one day be named in her honour .

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