Islamists/Anti national activities in India

Discussion in 'Religion & Culture' started by HindaviSwarajya, Jul 16, 2019.

  1. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    Creating this new thread as we have one dedicated for missionary activity. Needed one as lot of cases have came recently.
     
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  3. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    Court directs Hindu girl to distribute Quran as a precondition for bail. She was arrested for her FB post, three hours after a complaint was made by an Islamist institution.




     
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  4. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    You all must have seen previous video.......
     
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  5. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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  6. Chatrapathi

    Chatrapathi Regular Member

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    Thread to expose the reality of “Muslims are in fear in Modi’s new India”.

    Muzzies fake victim hood narrative Jai Sree Ram attacks & etc is beautifully exposed.





     
  7. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    West Bengal: Triple Talaq Petitioner Ishrat Jahan, 4 Children Forced Out Of Home For Reciting Hanuman Chalisa

    A mob of some 100 people in a locality in West Bengal’s Howrah town forced Ishrat Jahan, known to be a petitioner in a triple talaq case, along with her four children, to leave her rented accommodation due to her participation in a Hanuman Chalisa recitation event

    https://swarajyamag.com/insta/west-...rced-out-of-home-for-reciting-hanuman-chalisa
     
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  8. 12arya

    12arya Senior Member Senior Member

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    16 Tamil Nadu men were planning terror attacks, through knives, vehicles and poison: NIA

    The NIA alleged that they had come together to form a terror group called Ansarulla and the accused had also collected funds and made preparations to carry out terrorist attacks in India, "with the intention of establishing Islamic rule in India."


    [​IMG]
    NIA further claimed that it has booked the 16 in a case registered on July 9.
    The National Investigation Agency (NIA) Friday identified the 14 terror suspects, who were deported this week from UAE and alleged that they were associated with varied ideologies of Al Qaeda, Islamic State and Students Islamic Movement of India. Along with the 14 suspects, two others were arrested and have been remanded in NIA custody for eight days. All 16 suspects hail from Tamil Nadu.


    The NIA alleged that they had come together to form a terror group called Ansarulla and the accused had also collected funds and made preparations to carry out terrorist attacks in India, “with the intention of establishing Islamic rule in India.” It further alleged that the group members were exhorting others to carry out lone-wolf attacks using knives, vehicles or even poison.

    In a statement, NIA said, “Accused persons have been actively recruiting individuals to strike terror in India and have also been routinely posting videos and other jihadi propaganda material exhorting their supporters to conduct terrorist attacks using various methods including the use of explosives, poison, knives and vehicles, as means of attack.”

    NIA further claimed that it has booked the 16 in a case registered on July 9, “based on credible information received that the accused persons, owing allegiance to the proscribed terrorist organizations ISIS/ Daish, Al Qaida and SIMI (Students Islamic Movement of India), while being within and beyond India, had conspired and conducted preparations to wage war against the Government of India by forming a terrorist gang Ansarulla.”


    Security establishment sources said the suspects were deported from UAE in two batches of seven with the first who arrived on July 13 and the second on July 15. The apprehended individuals were taken to Chennai in a special flight where they were produced in a court.

    The 14 deported from UAE have been identified as Mohamed Ibrahim, 58; Meeran Ghani, 33; Gulam Nabi Asath, 37; Rafi Ahmed, 55; Munthasir, 39; Umar Barook, 48; Farook, 26; Mohamed Sheik Maitheen, 40; Ahamed Azarudhen, 27; Toufiq Ahmed, 27; Mohamed Ibrahim, 36; Mohammed Afzar, 29; Mohideen Seeni Shahul Hameed, 59, and Faizal Sharief, 44.

    It is suspected the individuals owing allegiance to SIMI are associated with Wahadat-e-Islami Hind, an Islamic organisation in Tamil Nadu.

    Last week, NIA conducted raids at premises of three individuals in Tamil Nadu in connection with its probe into activities of Ansarullah. One among them was Chennai-resident Syed Bukhari, who is also the president of Wahadat-e-Islami Hind.

    The agency then put two of the individuals — Hassan Ali and Harish Mohammed — both from Nagapattinum, under arrest “based on incriminating facts revealed during searches and subsequent investigations”. They along with Bukhari are already accused in the July 9 FIR against Ansarullah.

    While Wahadat-e-Islami Hind (WIH) has maintained it is a religious organisation with no connection to radical Islam in interviews to local media, sources in Tamil Nadu police said that intelligence agencies suspect the organisation was helping fund activities of Ansarullah. WIH was established in 2009 in Chennai as a religious organisation and soon ran into controversy with intelligence inputs suggesting that it was associated with SIMI, an organisation proscribed by the government. WIH had then denied such allegations.

    During searches at the residence and official premises of the accused last week, the NIA claimed to seize nine mobile phones, 15 SIM cards, seven memory cards, three laptops, five hard discs, six pen drives, two tablets and three CDs/ DVDs besides documents including magazines, banners, notices, posters and books.
     
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  9. 12arya

    12arya Senior Member Senior Member

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    What’s changing in NIA: Wider jurisdiction, more offences, faster trial
    The Act makes NIA the only truly federal agency in the country, along the lines of the FBI in the United States, and more powerful than the CBI.
    Written by Deeptiman Tiwary | New Delhi | Updated: July 17, 2019 1:18:34 am

    [​IMG]
    Home Minister Amit Shah assured the House that the Act would never be misused
    ON MONDAY, Lok Sabha passed the NIA Act Amendment Bill, which gives more powers to the National Investigation Agency and extends its jurisdiction beyond India’s borders. The Bill was hotly debated, with the Opposition accusing the government of misusing the agency for political vendetta and turning India into a police state.


    Home Minister Amit Shah assured the House that the Act would never be misused, but would be used to finish terrorism, irrespective of the terrorist’s religion.

    The NIA Act

    The NIA Act, 2008, governs the functioning of India’s premier counterterror agency. It was introduced by then Home Minister P Chidambaram in the wake of the 26/11 Mumbai terrorist attacks, and was passed with very little opposition.

    The Act makes NIA the only truly federal agency in the country, along the lines of the FBI in the United States, and more powerful than the CBI. The CBI has to seek the permission of a state government before investigating a case against a central government employee in that state. If a crime is committed in a state, it has to wait for that state government or a court to call it in to investigate.


    The NIA Act, on the other hand, gives the NIA powers to take suo motu cognisance of terrorist activity in any part of India and to register a case, to enter any state without needing permission from its government, and to investigate and arrest people.

    The NIA can, however, only investigate cases which are listed in the Act’s schedule, which largely deal with the security and integrity of the country. This means the NIA cannot probe murder and rape cases, which come under the Indian Penal Code (IPC).

    Now beyond borders

    The new Bill makes three broad additions to the NIA Act. It gives NIA extra-territorial jurisdiction; adds four more scheduled offences to the list of eight offences in the original Act; and gives powers to the government to designate sessions courts as special courts for trial of NIA cases.

    In giving NIA extra-terrorial jurisdiction, the Bill allows the agency to register a case when Indians living abroad or India’s assets based in a foreign country come under attack from terrorists.

    “All major countries have this provision for their concerned agencies. The US was able to prosecute David Coleman Headley in the 26/11 attacks because they had powers to register a case in a terror attack that had happened in a foreign country. Their nationals had been killed in the attack, and they took cognisance of the case. NIA does not have such powers,” former NIA special director N R Wasan, who had prepared the proposal for the Bill, said.

    This lacuna was a reason why the case against the Italian Marines who had shot dead an Indian fisherman off the coast of Kerala in 2012 hit an initial spot of rough weather. The accused argued that the offence had taken place in international waters, and thus NIA had no jurisdiction. It was after India proved that the offence had taken place in Indian waters that the case could proceed.

    The new provision will allow the NIA to register cases if an Indian embassy comes under attack abroad, or if Indian underwater cables of communication in international waters are sabotaged. While the outcome of such cases will continue to depend on how much diplomatic leverage India has with that country, the Bill empowers it to begin the process.

    The IPC does have provisions of extra-territorial jurisdiction, but it is limited to Indians committing crime abroad.
    Special courts, new offences

    Earlier, setting up special courts in any state would take six to nine months since a proposal had to be made, High Courts’ concurrence had to be obtained, a judge had to be nominated, and a court had to be set up. With existing sessions courts allowed to function as special courts, trial can start immediately.

    The offences added to the NIA Act Schedule are human trafficking (Sections 370, 370A of IPC, 1860); manufacture or sale of prohibited arms (Section 25[1AA] of Arms Act, 1959); cyber crimes (Section 66F of IT Act 2000); Explosive Substances Act, 2000. So far, the NIA can apply these sections to an accused only if the principal offence is part of its Schedule. Now, it can prosecute people in standalone cases under these Acts. For example, a person being prosecuted under UAPA could be slapped with Arms Act sections, but the NIA so far could not prosecute him under the Arms Act alone.

    What has not changed

    Not all NIA’s suggestions have been accepted. A key proposal was to include the Ranbir Penal Code, applicable in J&K, as a special provision under the Schedule of the Act. The NIA believes that while prosecuting people from Kashmir for offences committed in that state (it is probing alleged terror funding and organised stone-pelting), it could face challenges of jurisdiction.


    The Ranbir CrPC varies slightly from the CrPC. A statement recorded under Section 161 of the CrPC is not signed. Under RCrPC, it is. Such procedural differences can impact a prosecution case in court.
     
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  10. 12arya

    12arya Senior Member Senior Member

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    Assam NRC: India can't be refugee capital of world, Centre tells SC
    Agencies | Jul 19, 2019, 11.32 AM IST
    Assam NRC: India can't be refugee capital of world, Centre tells SC
    [​IMG]

    NEW DELHI: The Centre and the Assam government on Friday moved the Supreme Court seeking extension of the July 31 deadline for finalisation of the National Register of Citizens (NRC).
    Moving the Supreme Court, solicitor general Tushar Mehta told a bench of CJI Ranjan Gogoi and Justice R F Nariman that "Illegal migrants have no place in the country. India cannot be the refugee capital of the world."

    The Union and state government also sought sample verification of the citizens included in the NRC, saying lakhs of people have been wrongly included in areas bordering Bangladesh due to involvement of local officers.

    At the request of solicitor general, the SC postponed hearing on NRC sample re-verification plea to Tuesday.

    The first draft of the NRC for Assam was published on the intervening night of December 31, 2017 and January 1, 2018 in accordance with the top court's direction. Names of 1.9 crore people out of the 3.29 crore applicants were incorporated then.

    Assam, which had faced influx of people from Bangladesh since the early 20th century, is the only state having an NRC which was first prepared in 1951.
     
  11. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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  12. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    ...................................
     
  13. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    .............................................
     
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  14. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    ..................... .. ..............
     
  15. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    ... How many media talk 24/7 on above instances
     
  16. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    When some one cries of minorities in danger we should bring all such cases. This was the purpose of creating such a thread.
     
  17. Compersion

    Compersion Senior Member Senior Member

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    Always good see and notice what everyone is doing to observe a reasoned analysis i.e. PRC, France, Russia

    What is the role of Islam - it was created for what purpose.
     
  18. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    ..............................................
     
  19. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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  20. HindaviSwarajya

    HindaviSwarajya Regular Member

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    ...........................

    ...
     
  21. 12arya

    12arya Senior Member Senior Member

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    Revival of VDCs in Chenab Valley May Increase Communal Polarisation?
    Several residents have alleged that these committees have been reduced to armed wings of BJP-RSS brigade, owing to the decreasing participation of minority members.
    Sagrika Kissu
    24 Jul 2019

    [​IMG]
    Image for representational use only.Image Courtesy : The Indian Express


    The decision to intensify anti-militant operations by overhauling and reviving Village Defence Committees (VDC’s) in the Chenab valley, Jammu, has triggered a debate over the role of such committees in the past. The decision is believed to have been taken in the backdrop of two major killings in the region, including the killing of Bharatiya Janata Party state secretary Anil Parihar and his brother Ajeet Parihar last year in November. This was followed by the assassination of RSS leader Chanderkant Sharma and his security guard inside a healthcare centre on April 9.

    The overhauling of the VDC will include purging elderly members, who are above the age group of 60, and replacing them with younger ones. As per the reports, “The process to replace 352 VDC members and 117 VDC SPOs who are above the age of 60 years has been set into motion.”

    The revival of VDC’s grabbed the spotlight after a case was registered against People’s Democratic Party MLC Firdous Tak for his speech at Kishtwar area of Chenab valley for calling VDC members as “Godse brigade”. Tak said, “We don't want Godse Brigade, RSS brigade here in Kishtwar. We also don't want certificates from them, whether we are true nationalists or not.” He further said, “When Rashtriya Rifles, CRPF and the state police are already deployed in sensitive areas of the hilly district, why were VDC members provided with weapons?”


    An FIR was lodged against Tak under Section 153-A of the Ranbir Penal Code (RPC) (the main criminal code applicable in Jammu and Kahsmir) for promoting enmity between the communities, disturbing public tranquillity and for causing fear among communities.

    Arming civilians? What exactly is VDC?

    Village Defence Committees were setup in the mid-1990’s to ensure safety of the people by arming them with weapons for self-defence as well as strengthening efforts of the security forces to curb militancy and for checking cross-border infiltration. The VDCs were set-up in Doda, Kishtwar, Ramban, Rajouri, Reasi, Kathu and Poonch districts. As per the policy document under the government order Home-293 of 1995, the aim of VDCs was “to organise a small group, of volunteer armed civilians, in the identified villages along the borders as well as in depth areas of Jammu division.”

    The reason behind the creation of VDCs was attributed to the meandering and hilly corners of the mountainous region with scattered and isolated hamlets, which made it difficult to station troops everywhere. Hence, it was found incumbent to train civilians to protect themselves and their hamlets. A meagre remuneration was given to the VDCs who were trained by the Special Police Officers (SPO) to defend the village against militant attacks.

    The VDCs function under the supervision of SPOs who further function under the supervision of Tehsildars and Station House Officers. The order announcing the formation of VDCs read, “Above all, it is a manifestation of the will of the people to actively participate in the efforts to thwart the threat being posed to the national security and integrity.”

    A reporter, who has been covering Chenab valley for over a decade, told NewsClick, “Currently, the threat of militancy is looming large on Chenab valley, that’s why the anti-militancy grid (VDC) has been intensified. At present, almost 23 youngsters are missing from Chenab valley. Its yet to be ascertained whether they have picked up arms or not but it has been speculated that they have. In the past, Muslims and Hindus both had participated in VDCs but this time, it has taken up a new narrative which is one-sided in nature. It has been turned into a Hindu vs Muslim issue and political parties are banking on it.” On this date, a total of 4,125 VDCs are present in the state.

    Not a good track record

    While VDC seem to have played a crucial role in tackling militancy, its members have also been involved in grave violations. According to figures, in 2016, around 221 cases including 23 murders, 7 rapes, 15 cases of rioting and others, were registered against the members of VDCs. Over a period of time, these committees were also seen to be working in connivance with state government.


    A resident from Doda, requesting anonymity, said, “VDC is now-a-days the armed wing of RSS. Earlier, when militancy was at its peak there was a lot of chaos created by VDC but partly, its existence was justified. But now its just an armed wing of BJP to pit Hindus against Muslims which enjoy impunity.” Many civil society members and human right groups including Jammu and Kashmir Coalition of Civil Society (JKCCS) have opposed the creation of VDCs in the past.

    In 2013, JKCCS had noted in a brief report that, “The policy of the Indian State to control the people of Jammu and Kashmir through armed forces is entrenched and has resulted in numerous informal and formal networks of forces outside of the regular armed forces [i.e. army, para-military and police]. More specifically, these networks are referred to in Jammu and Kashmir as VDCs, Special Police Officers [SPOs] and Ikhwans. Arms are distributed, minus any training, and persons appointed as VDC members, SPOs or Ikhwans, have little or no clarity of the chain of command to control the activities of such forces.”

    Cases not forgotten

    In 2015, the killing of civilians and a member of opposition in Rajouri had roused the residents, who protested against VDC and demanded its ban. In December 2015, Shamima Akhter, a resident of Budhal village of Rajouri district, Jammu and Kashmir, was killed along with her four-year old son by a VDC member Mushtaq Ahmad. The killing of Akhter, which was the second one in the week had created panic among the villagers.

    Earlier, National Conference Worker, Ishtiyaq Choudhary from Kalakote village of the same district was killed by another VDC member allegedly over an argument.

    Not just 2015, in 2013 too, VDC members had created havoc in the villages. As per a brief report by JKCCS, 16-year-old Shamim Ahmed Lone was alleged to have been killed by VDC members following which a resident of Kishtwar was “kidnapped and raped by the persons backed and protected by VDC”.

    A resident from Kishtwar, requesting anonymity said, “The chaos that VDC had created in the past have not been forgotten by the villagers. When you give weapon to a civilian, there is a possibility that the person might use it to settle his personal scores.”

    Entrenched Communal Strife

    The news of VDCs being revived has deepened the communal strife in the region with Hindus applauding the decision while Muslims opposing it. Raiz Ahmad Zarger, chairman of the municipality in Kishtwar said, “One needs to understand that Kishtwar, Doda and Ramban are communally sensitive areas and such steps are going to further deepen the divide as its news has already. Residents of Chenab valley have seen major transformation in VDCs over time. Initially, there were few Muslims who participated in the VDC, but now it is dominated by Hindus. People are seeing it as a machination of RSS and BJP to create strife in the region. Even if they want to create VDCs, they should make sure that equal Hindus and Muslims volunteer.”

    Meanwhile, the decision has been welcomed by certain quarters of the society. Appreciating the decision to revive the VDCs, Advocate Kaushal Parihar said, “We welcome the decision as it is meant to curb militancy and such a step was the need of the hour.”
     

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