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May 6, 2010

Mumbai gunman given death penalty, to be hanged

Filed under: Asia,Crime and law,Death penalty,India,Lashkar-e-Toiba — admin @ 5:00 am

Mumbai gunman given death penalty, to be hanged

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Thursday, May 6, 2010

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Ajmal Amir Kasab, the only surviving gunman from the 2008 gun attacks in Mumbai, India, has been sentenced to death by hanging, on 86 charges, including conspiracy, murder, terrorism, and waging war against India.

The sentence was handed down after being in the courts for over a year, and after a 90-minute sentencing hearing. Kasab can still appeal to the high Mumbai court, the Supreme Court, and the Indian president to have the sentence reversed.

“Today’s sentencing sends the message that keeping Kasab alive would be a crime in itself,” commented public prosecutor Ujjwal Nikam outside the court after the sentence was made. “Terrorism and terrorists like Kasab cannot be tolerated. The death penalty is the only option.”

The court rejected the defence lawyer’s position, who said Kasab committed the attack under pressure from the Lashkar-e-Taiba, a Pakistan-based tribal group blamed for the attacks. Kasab is a Pakistani citizen.

At least 166 people in Mumbai were killed and 234 injured when several hotels, a rail station, and other locations were attacked by gunmen over a 60-hour period in November 2008.

However, according to media, people on death row frequently are not actually executed for years; the last available data from 2007 indicates 308 people are on death row, the Christian Science Monitor reports.



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March 15, 2010

Two suspected terrorists arrested in Mumbai, India

Filed under: Archived,Crime and law,India,Lashkar-e-Toiba,Maharashtra,Mumbai — admin @ 5:00 am

Two suspected terrorists arrested in Mumbai, India

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Monday, March 15, 2010

The busy Crawford Market.
Image: H.Sanat.

The Maharashtra Anti-Terrorism Squad (ATS) arrested two men in Mumbai, Maharashtra, India on Sunday for plotting to set the Oil and Natural Gas Corporation Ltd. (ONGC) office on fire and attack a mall and a market. They were arrested on information given by lndian intelligence agencies. The pair was arrested on Saturday, produced in court on Sunday and have been remanded to police custody till 18 March. Police have seized several maps from them.

The men, who are brothers-in-law, have been identified as Abdul Latif Rashid aka Guddu (29) and Riyaz Ali Imtiaz aka Rehan (23), and were arrested in Trombay while allegedly conducting reconnaissance of Bhabha Atomic Research Centre (BARC) following a tip-off by the Intelligence Bureau (IB), according to police reports. The Esplanade metropolitan magistrate sent the pair to police custody till March 18 and charged them under Unlawful Activities Prevention Act.

ATS chief K.P. Raghuvanshi said Adbul and Riyaz had identified three targets in the city; the Thakkar Mall in Borivali (West), the ONGC office and the Mangaldas Market, located at the busy Crawford Market. The suspects had conducted reconnaissance of the Nhava-Sheva area of the Jawaharlal Nehru Port Trust (JNPT) in south-east Mumbai, an ATS official said. “The two were preparing to set one of the ONGC establishments in the city on fire following instructions from someone called ‘Uncle’,” an ATS officer said adding “we are probing if the directions had come from across the border”.

IB had intercepted suspicious phone calls, between the two suspects and a ‘Chacha’ (uncle) in Karachi and the ATS had put them under surveillance. They were arrested after the suspicions were confirmed and backed by solid evidence. Rehan worked as a salesman at the Thakkar Mall, which already had been surveyed by the duo and were awaiting further instructions, according to police. ATS officials did not clarify whether the two were actually going to carry out attacks or were just drawing maps and conducting reconnaissance, being a part of a greater chain of command.

“I have more information about the people arrested, but I will not reveal it at this point as their accomplices, who are still at large, may benefit from it, ” said Maharashtra Home Minister R.R. Patil. He refused to tell if there was a connection between these suspects and the Pune blast last month which killed seventeen people. The Home ministry of India described these arrests as significant, saying that the conspiracy was part of the “Karachi Project” .

The so-called Karachi project was revealed by David Headley, a Lashkar-e-Toiba terrorist arrested in US. It is supposedly a collaboration between Lashkar-e-Toiba and Pakistan’s Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI) agency involving recruitment of serving and retired Pakistani army officers and fugitive terrorists from India to carry out suicide attacks in India.


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August 10, 2009

Wikinews Shorts: August 10, 2009

Wikinews Shorts: August 10, 2009 – Wikinews, the free news source

Wikinews Shorts: August 10, 2009

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A compilation of brief news reports for Monday, August 10, 2009.

English Badminton team withdraw from World Championship because of terror threat

After what has been described as a “specific terrorist threat”, the English national badminton team has withdrawn from the Badminton World Championship currently being held in Hyderabad, India.

The threat is believed to be linked to Lashkar-e-Taiba, a Kashmiri group linked to the attack on Mumbai in 2008.

V.K. Verma president of the Badminton Association of India dismissed the “terror threats” as rumors spread by the media. The Welsh and Scottish teams will continue to compete in the tournament, with Anne Smillie chief executive of Badminton Scotland saying that the English team had “perhaps overreacted”.

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Nagasaki holds ceremony on 64th anniversary of atomic bombing

A ceremony was held in Nagasaki, Japan on Sunday to commemorate the 64th anniversary of the atomic bombing of the city in World War II.

Speaking to an audience of 5000 the mayor of the city called for worldwide nuclear disarmament. In his speech Prime Minister Taro Aso again reiterated that Japan would never produce, possess or allow nuclear weapons on its soil.

A similar ceremony was attended by 50,000 in Hiroshima on Thursday.

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British soldier killed in Afghanistan

A British soldier of 2nd Battalion The Mercian Regiment has been killed by an IED whilst on patrol in Gereshk in Helmand Province, Afghanistan.

The death brings the number to five, the number of British soldiers killed in Afghanistan in this month alone and 196 since 2001, when British troops arrived in Afghanistan.

Sources

British contractor in Iraq faces death penalty for murder

A British contractor working for a private security company in Iraq has been arrested for the murder of two colleagues in Iraq. ArmorGroup Iraq confirms that two of its employees, a Briton and an Australian, have been killed in a firearms incident.

The gunman is now in the custody of the Iraqi authorities and faces a charge of premeditated murder, a crime for which he may hang.

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Former British child actor claims to be father of Michael Jackson’s daughter

Former child actor Mark Lester, best known for playing the title role in the 1968 film Oliver!, claims to be the father of Michael Jackson’s daughter Paris. Talking to British tabloid the News Of The World, Lester claims that Jackson asked him for a donation of sperm in the mid 90s and points to the resembelence between his own daughter and Paris.

Lester claims to be motivated by the desire to remain in contact with Paris, which he fears may be denied him by Katherine Jackson, Paris’ guardian. His claim is supported by Uri Geller, a friend of both Jackson and Mark Lester, who said “I am not surprised, I knew it all along simply because Michael told me.”

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Three bombs explode in Majorca

Three bombs have expoded on the Spanish holiday island of Majorca on Sunday. Targeted at tourism sites all the devices were small and there have been no injuries. Basque separatist group ETA has claimed responsibility for the attacks which follow a car bomb that killed two Civil Guard officers 10 days ago on the Mediterranean island.

ETA’s recent bombing campaign, which has also seen bommbings and deaths on the mainland, comes on the 50th anniversary of the founding of the organisation.

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December 4, 2008

Lashkar-e-Toiba implicated in Mumbai attacks

Lashkar-e-Toiba implicated in Mumbai attacks

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Thursday, December 4, 2008

Lashkar-e-Toiba (LeT), a militant Islamic fundamentalist group based in Pakistan, has been implicated in last week’s Mumbai attacks in India.

Rakesh Maria, a commissioner with the Mumbai Police, said that the sole surviving attacker, whom he identified as Mohammed Ajmal Kasab, has admitted spending three months in a Lashkar-e-Toiba camp preparing the attacks. Kasab, who is reported to be 21 years old, told police that he spent a total of eighteen months training at various LeT camps.

Some of the aftermath of the attacks
Image: Vinukumar Ranganathan.

Meanwhile, John Michael McConnell, the United States Director of National Intelligence, indirectly implicated LeT. In a speech at Harvard University, he said that the same group responsible for the 2006 Mumbai train bombings was behind last week’s attacks. LeT has also been blamed for the attack on the Parliament of India in late 2001

“The same group that we believe is responsible for Mumbai had a similar attack in 2006 on a train and killed a similar number of people,” said McConnell without naming LeT. “If you examine the groups we think are responsible, the philosophical underpinnings are very similar to what Al-Qaeda puts out as their view of how the world should be. It is a continuation.”

Commissioner Maria said that the training took place in Muzaffarabad, Pakistan, near the disputed Kashmir region. Kasab received very specific instructions, according to Maria.

Sites of the attacks in Mumbai

“He was told things like, ‘You’ll come in through this door, then go over here, then go out through that door,'” Maria told CNN’s Nic Robertson. “Very, very detailed, explicit instructions. The gunmen were hand-picked, but there were no examinations per se.”

India has also said that Kasab named known LeT leader, Yusuf Muzammil, as the mastermind behind the attacks.

US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice visited the Indian capital of New Delhi on Wednesday.

“Pakistan needs to act with resolve and urgency and cooperate fully and transparently,” said Rice. “That message has been delivered and will be delivered to Pakistan.”

Analysts cited by Reuters are saying that India will not resort to a military response over the Mumbai attacks.

“The military option has never been an option, because the military can’t guarantee you an outcome,” said Manoj Joshi, an editor at the Mail Today. “We have been there, done it, and it doesn’t work.” In 2002, India threatened military action after the parliament attack.

“If you want a solution to Afghanistan, you have to lean on Pakistan to shut down all jihadist operations,” said Siddharth Varadarajan, an editor at The Hindu. “You have to tackle the root cause, which is the attitude of the Pakistani military. That is the silver bullet.”



Related news

  • India’s Home Minister quits as first political fallout of Mumbai attacks” — Wikinews, December 1, 2008
  • “Mumbai sieges come to an end” — Wikinews, November 29, 2008
  • “Wikinews Shorts: November 28, 2008” — Wikinews, November 28, 2008
  • “Standoffs remain after Mumbai attacks” — Wikinews, November 27, 2008
  • “Multiple extremist attacks in Mumbai, India kill dozens, injure hundreds” — Wikinews, November 26, 2008

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July 13, 2006

Investigation into Mumbai train bombings begins

Investigation into Mumbai train bombings begins

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Thursday, July 13, 2006

The toll in yesterday’s serial bombings on Mumbai’s commuter trains has risen to 200 killed, with 714 people injured, according to the official estimate released by the Police. 127 victims have been identified and a further 56 remain unidentified, the estimate said. No group has so far claimed responsibility for the attacks. Indian authorities have said that the Kashmiri militant group Lashkar-e-Toiba (LeT) may be involved. An LeT spokesman has denied any involvement.

The day after the blast, schools, colleges and offices functioned normally in Mumbai and the commuter train service targeted in the bombings was operational. Many commuters rode the trains to work, though their numbers were smaller than usual. The Bombay Stock Exchange, located in the city shrugged off the bombings, with the BSE SENSEX gaining 3 percent on opening, calming fears that economic confidence will be undermined by the blasts.

Investigation underway

The Maharashtra state government has announced a reward of Rs. 25,000,000 (about US $55,000) for information leading to the arrest of the perpetrators. A number of people, reported to be 350[1] have been detained for interrogation, but no arrests have been made. Police are working on preparing sketches of possible suspects, news reports say.

The Times of India newspaper reported that Indian intelligence officials believe that Lashkar-e-Toiba and the banned Students Islamic Movement of India were behind the blasts. The Home Ministry confirmed the involvement of Students Islamic Movement of India[2]. The Chief Secretary to the Maharashtra state government, D K Shankaran told Reuters news agency “So far it looks like there was a substantial involvement of Lashkar-e-Toiba with local support,”[3].

P.S. Pasricha, director-general of police in Maharashtra, speaking to reporters, said that while it was too early to say who is responsible for the attacks, the coordinated explosions were in the style of Lashkar-e-Toiba (LeT), which has been blamed for carrying out similar attacks before. Indian authorities have accused Kashmiri militant groups such as the Lashkar, Jaish-e-Mohammed (JeM) and the Hizb-ul-Mujahideen of attacks on civilians before. The Mumbai underworld is another potential suspect – a series of bombings in Mumbai in 1993 which killed 250 people are believed to have been planned by a Mafia don Dawood Ibrahim. India alleges that Ibrahim lives in Pakistan and has long maintained that Lashkar-e-Toiba and Jaish-e-Mohammed have been trained and supported by Pakistan in the past.

Spokesmen for the Lashkar-e-Toiba and Hizb-ul-Mujahideen have denied any role in the attacks. The LeT spokesman said that LeT could “feel the pain of the victims” of the attacks as the people of Kashmir have been suffering “the same pain for the last 17 years at the hands of the Indian security forces”, adding that an “independent investigation should be carried out… so that the people behind the attack can be exposed”.

“Attacks on civilians are not part of our manifesto. We never carried out such attacks nor will allow anyone to do so,” said Ehsan Elahi, spokesman for the Hizb-ul-Mujahideen.

International condemnation

The attacks have been condemned by a number of countries around the world. India’s neighbours Pakistan, and Afghanistan; the UK, France, Italy and the EU; Spain, which witnessed a similar attack in 2004; South Africa, the United States, Australia and the UN Secretary General amongst others have spoken out against the attacks.

A statement released by Pakistan’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs condemned the attacks, saying “Terrorism is a bane of our times and it must be condemned, rejected and countered effectively and comprehensively.”

India faults Pakistan Foreign Secretary statement

The Pakistani Foreign Minister Khurshid Mehmood Kasuri, after condemning the attack, noted that not much progress has been made on Kashmir problem, he said, “incremental approach is good but now we must tackle real issues. And this is the best way of tackling extremism in South Asia”.

India took exception to this remark. External Affairs Ministry spokesman Navtej Sarna described the statement as ‘appalling’, saying Mr Kasuri’s “remarks appear to suggest that Pakistan will cooperate with India against the scourge of cross-border terrorism and terrorist violence only if such so-called disputes are resolved,”.

He urged Pakistan to “dismantle the infrastructure of terrorism” on territory under its control and act in the spirit of the joint statement reached between the two countries on January 6, 2004.

Foreign Secretary Shyam Saran told a news channel on Wednesday that India may review some of the confidence building measures it is jointly developing with Pakistan, following the attacks. A meeting between Mr. Saran and his Pakistani counterpart, scheduled to take place on July 20-21, is also under question, with the External Affairs Ministry spokesman Navtej Sarna failing to make any announcement regarding the date.

Pakistan’s foreign ministry rejected these accusations in a statement, saying Mr Kasuri’s remarks had been misreported and denying he had drawn a link between the bombings and the Kashmir dispute. and said that Pakistan was “in the forefront of international efforts to fight [the] menace” of terrorism.

Prime Minister addresses nation

In an address to the nation, the Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh expressed his condolences to the victims of the attacks and to their families, saying that India stands by the people of Mumbai and Srinagar (where 8 people were killed in a grenade attack yesterday) “in this hour of grief”. “My heart goes out to those who have lost their loved ones”, he said.

He acknowledged the “courage and humanism” shown in the response to the attacks and the efforts of the emergency and service personnel and the public in the aftermath of the tragedy.

Saying that Mumbai is the symbol of a united, inclusive India, he said that India will “continue to walk tall, and with confidence despite the attack”.

The Union Home minister Shivraj Patil, the Congress party chief Sonia Gandhi and Railway Minister Laloo Prasad Yadav visited Matunga Road railway station late yesterday. Mr Patil appealed for unity and restraint in responding to the attack. Mr Yadav has announced an ex-gratia compensation of Rs 5,00,000 (US $11,000) to the families of the dead and promised jobs in the railways for the families who have lost earning members in the bombings.

Opposition BJP calls for tougher anti-terrorism measures

The Leader of the Opposition L K Advani and President of the Opposition Bharatiya Janata Party Rajnath Singh, who visited the blast sites and the met with the injured, called the bombings “an attack on India”.

A resolution adopted by the BJP office-bearers criticised the central UPA government, charging that it was sending “consistent signals that the initiative against terrorism can be traded for votes”. However, Mr. Advani said that “it was not the time for criticising the government”. He said that the blasts showed up the need for a stringent anti-terrorism law and that the authorities must not give an impression that they are willing to compromise national security.

In 2004, The UPA government had repealed such a law, the Prevention of Terrorist Activities Act enacted by the previous BJP-led government.

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  • “Several blasts rock Mumbai commuter trains” — Wikinews, July 11, 2006

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July 11, 2006

Several blasts rock Mumbai commuter trains

Several blasts rock Mumbai commuter trains

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Tuesday, July 11, 2006

Map showing the ‘Western line’ and blast locations.

Seven bombs exploded Tuesday at various local railway stations in the city of Mumbai, India between 6:24 pm and 6:35 pm IST (GMT+5:30).

The first blast ripped through the first-class compartment of a local train from Churchgate to Borivali, near the Khar station. Subsequent blasts occurred at Bhayandar station near Mira Road, Mahim station, Matunga, Jogeshwari and Borivali. A seventh blast has occurred in the Khar-Santacruz subway. Local phone lines in Mumbai have been jammed. The Press Trust of India, quoting railway officials, said all seven explosions had targeted first-class cars. An eighth bomb was later defused at the Borivali station.

According to official report at least 183 people have died and over 714 were injured in the blasts, although the figures could rise given the fact that Western Railway trains are very crowded during the evening rush hour. Police are reportedly conducting raids throughout India in response to the bombings. Officials in Mumbai claim the explosions were a deliberate attack. India’s Home Minister Shivraj Patil said authorities had “some” information that an attack was coming “but place and time was not known”. Heavy monsoon downpours have hampered the rescue efforts of the emergency services.

The Indian capital New Delhi has reportedly been put on high alert after the blasts. Airports across the country are also on high alert as are sensitive installations in Mumbai. Mumbai’s train system has been suspended and calls are made to keep the public away from the city’s train stations.

Prime Minister Dr. Manmohan Singh called a emergency cabinet meeting and then released a statement saying that the bombings which have hit India lately are “shocking and cowardly attempts to spread a feeling of fear and terror among our citizens”. The country’s leading opposition party, BJP, claimed that the current policies of the government put the country in danger for terrorism.

There has been no claim of responsibility, but the attack has the trademarks of Kashmiri Islamic terrorist groups like the Lashkar-e-Toiba. The group is known to have has set off bombs in quick succession in Indian cities before. India’s domestic intelligence agency, the Intelligence Bureau, claims that this attack, as also the grenade attacks in Jammu and Kashmir earlier today were aimed at diverting attention from the elections being held in Pakistani Kashmir.

A terrorist and key supplier of explosives were arrested in Jangpura area of Central Delhi on Monday after a tip-off. The police recovered 2 kg of RDX, an explosive widely used by the military, in his possession. The police are interrogating him to find out if he had anything to do with the recent bombings.

Local helpline numbers

Hospitals [to which injured have been taken]
Cooper Hospital  : 26207254, 26207256
Hinduja Hospital : 24451515, 24452222
Lilavati Hospital: 26438281, 26438282
Western Railway

  • 022-22005388
  • 022-23094064
  • 022-23004000
  • 131

Emergency Services

  • 100
  • 101

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May 1, 2006

Militants kill 22 villagers in Kashmir

Militants kill 22 villagers in Kashmir – Wikinews, the free news source

Militants kill 22 villagers in Kashmir

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Monday, May 1, 2006

Map over India highlighting the district Jammu & Kashmir.

Suspected Muslim militants shot dead over 20 villagers in the Doda district of the Indian state of Jammu & Kashmir early on Monday morning.

No group has claimed responsibility for the attacks, but police suspect that the Pakistan-based Lashkar-e-Toiba is involved and have called the attack “pre-planned.”

Eyewitnesses say armed men in military fatigues raided the village, made the residents line up and then opened fire on them injuring 9 villagers and killing the rest.

The attack comes just after by-elections in the state and just before Prime Minister Manmohan Singh’s meeting with militant leaders. The Union Home Ministry has convened an emergency meeting in New Delhi. Officers from the Intelligence Bureau are also likely to be present.

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October 30, 2005

Explosions rock New Delhi marketplace

Explosions rock New Delhi marketplace – Wikinews, the free news source

Explosions rock New Delhi marketplace

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Sunday, October 30, 2005

Map showing where three explosions occurred.
(red dots)

Three bombs shook the Indian capital of New Delhi on Saturday in crowded marketplace bazaars within minutes of each other, killing at least 61 people, according to recent reports. The national government is on high alert. Prime Minister Manmohan Singh issued a statement in response to the attack, saying, “India will win the battle against terrorism.”

The BBC reports that ten people have been detained in the investigation into the blasts. Police say they are making progress into the investigation and that it appears the same group was behind all three incidents.

In addition to the reported deaths, 210 people have been injured in the blasts in central and south Delhi, according to recent reports. With Diwali, the Hindu festival of lights being celebrated Tuesday, the bomb blasts have sent ripples across the nation. Prime Minister Manmohan Singh blamed terrorists for the blasts, but verification of responsibility has not occurred. The blasts, first thought to be masterminded by Lashkar-e-Toiba, a group which India claims is supported by Pakistan, were later asserted by a group called “Inquilab”. The blast had all the hallmarks of being carried out by well-funded terrorist groups supported by Pakistan, however its foreign ministry said in a statement: “Pakistan strongly condemns the terrorist attacks in Delhi, which have resulted in the loss of a number of innocent lives.”

The bombings came just as India and Pakistan were beginning to recover from the shock of this month’s Kashmir earthquake.

Earlier violence

Last May, one person died and 49 were wounded by bombs at two Delhi cinemas; the attack was blamed on Sikh militants.

Delhi was the location of a terrorist attack in December 2001. The 2001 event was blamed on Islamic militant groups backed by Pakistan, although Hindu-Muslim conflicts have usually occurred in the disputed region of Kashmir.

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