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Kashmir: After Abu Dujana’s encounter, security forces resorted to ‘targetted’ civilian firing

Srinagar: Firdous Ahmad Khan, at the age of twenty-seven, returned home, while Lashkar-e-Taiba (LET) commander, Abu Dujana, was trapped in a house a few miles from his Begam Bagh Pulwama village.

Firdous had traveled hundreds of miles from Jammu, where he often went to sell vegetables. The next morning, he left to water his nearby rice fields, where Dujana was trapped, and engaged in a battle with the security forces.

He saw that the roads leading to his house were sealed by a strong display of strength. A security cordon was introduced around 22:45 Monday.

Screengrab Abu Dujana. CNN-IBN Screengrab Abu Dujana. CNN-IBN
Ignoring the ongoing operation meeting, Firdous died in a few hours after leaving his house when he was a combat weapon between occult forces and militants.

His pregnant wife weeping in front of her body wrapped in a shroud before her funeral and had to be admitted to the hospital after developing complications related to pregnancy. Now she must take care of her one-year-old daughter and remain in a state of pathos.

On a grid in front of his house, one can see a banner killed many militants, including the commander of Hizbul Mujahideen, Burhan Muzafar Wani. Mohammad Shaban Khan, his father, and then shouted blamed himself for the death of his son.

“My son came home yesterday from Jammu and simply told him to go on the ground and the rice water,” he said he warned while driving.

Firdous’s cousin, Raja Maqbool, said he was shot in the hip around 10:30 am Tuesday morning and was taken to the Pulwama hospital but died on the way.

The police statement issued after Dujana’s death however said that Firdous was wounded near the meeting place during the crossfire and was taken to the hospital where he succumbed to his wounds.

Police said the meeting had taken place between Dujana and his associate and a union portion of the Pulwama police, 55 rifles of Rashtriya, 182 and 183 CRPF Battalion.

“In some places, the bad guys have tried to create disturbances by throwing stones at Pulwama and adjacent areas. As for the situation, 10 people were injured,” police said.

People, however, said that government forces had evacuated people from the area before the firing arms. Maqbool said the family had received information about the gunshot wound at Firdous only after some time.

He said he was attacked and that the doctors had declared deadly. In neighboring villages Harkipora, people said that forces had resorted to indiscriminate fire that left injuries injured.

In the region of Narbal Ali Mohammad Wani, a baker, showed the bullet holes left in the walls of his store. “When the forces moved after the end of the meeting, they fired indiscriminately and they were terrified,” he said.

Sakina Banoo, a 30-year-old Narbal woman, was one of at least 10 injured by security forces in the village after Tuesday’s meeting.

SC outlines three-tiered approach to privacy, keeping in mind use of personal data in economy

Wednesday’s hearing on the question of the right to respect for privacy has been closed and the trial has been reserved. Given the obligatory route to privacy, the Supreme Court has described a three-tiered approach, which divides privacy into intimate aspects of private and public.

This approach and jury comments at the hearing indicate that the Supreme Court considers the modern uses of personal data. The right to privacy can be designed so that these uses and innovation in this sector are not hampered.

Intimate area: the private zone of the most intimate, about marriage, sexuality and family relationships. The law must frown at any intrusion. The state may still interfere in this area in exceptional circumstances, provided that strict standards are met.

Private area: this is the separation of personal data through the use of credit cards, on social networking platforms, returns, etc. In this case, the data can not be used for the purposes for which it was shared.

Public area: this is the minimum regulation that is required to protect privacy. In this area, personal data shared does not mean that the right to privacy has been returned. The individual retains his private life for body and mind.

The personal data of the users now constitute the backbone of the knowledge economy and the great analysis of data. The bank took into account the importance of this sector, taking into account that the election and personal preferences of 1.4 billion people generate demand in the services sector.

It was noted that the decision will have an impact on the growth of the service sector. In describing this as a “critical” sector, the court said to take into account that this sector relies on the personal data of Indians using the service.

Similar observations were also made by the court during the hearing. The Center Council had stated on Tuesday that all technologies improved life, which should be taken into account when dropping this.

For this, the court said that privacy protection should not hamper innovation in the information technology sector or eliminate the benefits of the knowledge economy. The bank said that privacy should grow in a sociocultural context.

The service sector, in fact, is one of the main sources of data privacy abuses and violations. With the era of great data, the Age of Privacy Violations also appeared.

For example, cookies, apparently targeted advertising, and other purposes, allow for the constant monitoring of each person’s online movements. Tracking on mobile phones through apps still collects more data.

Even in the public sector, although the government said impossible, there is huge potential for Aadhaar data collection.

The amount of data that may be linked to future Aadhaar is immense, including data from the PAN, returns, bank accounts, suits, real estate transactions, to name a few. Given the volume of data and the potential for its abuse, it is necessary that the collection and use are subject to strict safeguards.

Exeter school’s uniform resolve melts after boys’ skirt protest

Exeter school’s uniform resolve melts after boys’ skirt protest

Exeter school’s uniform resolve melts after boys’ skirt protest

The United States Constitution has always guaranteed the right to carry arms – but now the students of Exeter have been better and have earned the right to interfere.

The heatwave in Britain has triggered an open rebellion at the Devon Isca Academy, with children wearing skirts in protest against the rules insisting that men wear long pants even when temperatures rise until mid The 30’s.

At the end of the week, the ice resolution school finally melted into the glow of the international exposure.

Exeter Secondary announced that the boys will soon be able to opt to wear shorts instead of tartan pants, after the “rebellion box folds” attracted media attention around the world.

Aimee Mitchell, the principal of the school, sent a message to parents saying that shorts would be allowed, but only from the next academic year, after consultation with students and parents.

The school has also confirmed that the children participating in the protest would not be punished for wearing skirts.
Boys teens wear skirts to school to protest against the “no shorts”

“Parents and students will be aware that the heat in recent days has aroused the interest of our school uniform policy, including pants instead of shorts, worn by our male students,” the school said ironically, In a “heat upgrade and school uniforms” on their website.

“Contrary to reports, we have not banned shorts; Shorts are not just a part of our school uniform.

“However, as warmer summers become available, shorts will be introduced as part of our school uniform next year, after consulting students and parents.

We believe the introduction of a con1mbeth, a 10-year-old student who was among the leaders, said Exeter Express and Echo: “We kept referring to wearing shorts and excluded. This happened three times.

“We continue to talk wearing skirts and Tuesday, I thought – ..right, I will do next, Wednesday we were five today, there were more than 50 people.”

Ryan’s mother, Claire Lambeth, told The Guardian this week: “He said it was unbearable.

I talked to a teacher asking for shorts and he told me it was school policy [that could not be used]. He told me it was a good time, but they had nothing.

“Ryan had the idea of wearing a skirt, so tonight, we borrowed that took him the next day – like five other guys … I was so proud of Ryan Creo.” It was a great idea. ”

Gradually, as the revolution has gained momentum, the world’s media have become interested. The staff of the Devon County Council was called in to help the school to handle the avalanche of questions.

However, a school spokesman said he made concessions to the heatwave last week.

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