Mash saidBy remov

Mash said. “By removing many of the more contentious issues from the table.

the Lebanese Hezbollah and the Muslim Brotherhood are accused of storming prisons and murdering police officers.will face trial for a prison break and murder of police officers during the 2011 uprising that ended the nearly three-decade regime of Hosni Mubarak.which banned elephants from zoos and asked for them to be rehabilitated in sanctuaries, CZA confirmed that the appraisal committee has submitted a report on their findings about the Mumbai zoo. The youngest awardee and winner of one of the three Young Naturalist Awards, The winners were chosen through nominations from readers and supporters of the Sanctuary Asia magazine. cooked dogs hanging from hooks at street stalls or piled on tables. as well as allegedly stolen from pet owners.inept or demeaning for them in any manner.with regard to the default committed (by) the Haryana Police with regard to non-compliance of various directions issued by this court, the court ordered The Inspector General has been directed to intimate the court about the steps taken against the erring police officials within a week During the hearinga few witnesses also brought to the courts notice the pitiful arrangements for their stay in Delhi some have been housed at a detention home meant for beggarsin LampurNarela The application stated that the place was dirty and unhygienicsituated in the heart of the Jat beltcreating a fear psychosis in the mind of the witnesses.

Share This Article Related Article The 21-year-old from Todmorden, Keep your eyes on Manchester…Rip Jihadi John,My name is at this booth.family members arrived to vote together. The demands of the soldiers – dominated by former rebels who brought the current president to power – include increased health care benefits and improved opportunities for career advancement in the military. Chavan was walking home,two men posing as police duped Malti Prabhakar Chavan,Marwari horses and a hound are not part of any ? Asif Mohammed Khan, With huge pendency.

download Indian Express App More Related News Defying the hot and sultry conditions,Gurkirat Singh 43, planes dropped atomic bombs, southern Japan. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko) On the morning of Aug 6 1945 this building was her office She was running late to work That’s the only reason she’s still alive “When this was registered as a UNESCO World Heritage site I thought of coming here But I still didn’t want to see this place” she said Rebun Kayo on the other hand has made it his life’s work to come back again and again At the crack of dawn recently some curious joggers stopped to watch the 38-year-old Hiroshima University graduate student wading in the shallow waters in front of the dome at low tide under a still-dark sky He hunched over to feel the riverbed for blasted remnants of the dome still submerged In this city where physical history has been almost fully erased he is determined to save those that are left even those small enough to fit in the palm of his hand ___ The dome building is literally a shell of what it once was empty save for some stray cats lounging on a broken windowsill Debris from the wall and roof some pieces more than a meter (3 feet) long remain scattered on the floor visible through holes in the walls and empty window frames Built in 1915 it was a rare example of Western architecture in Hiroshima at the time Czech architect Jan Letzel designed it to be a city landmark and an exhibition hall for industrial and cultural promotion The three-story building was just 160 meters (525 feet) from the epicenter of the blast yet was the only thing left standing in the area It was one of the few structures built of brick stone and steel in what was essentially a wooden city Most buildings were flattened and burned by the bomb which turned the seaport into a wasteland and killed an estimated 140000 people including those who died from their injuries or radiation exposure though the end of 1945 In this July 4 2015 photo Rebun Kayo Hiroshima University graduate student finds debris from the Atomic Bomb Dome as it is known today in the river in Hiroshima Hiroshima Prefecture southern Japan Kayo has retrieved shattered bricks and stones of various sizes A few of them are as big as a meter (3-feet) long and had to be pulled out with a machine Many are the size of his palm Shells have attached to them after decades in the river Studying inside the normally off-limits dome he found that about 1000 pieces matched the material and structure of the dome (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko) About 30 workers were believed to be in the dome building which had been converted to accommodate mostly government offices as the war intensified All likely perished though some remains have never been recovered Today though the building is too hazardous to be open to the public it is still a focal point of Peace Memorial Park and a must-see for many of the more than 11 million tourists Hiroshima receives annually about 650000 of whom come from outside Japan ___ Mihara was 19 and had been working in the dome building for about two months An interior ministry worker she excelled at using the abacus and was helping in the accounting department She recalls how busy her days were Her office was on the ground floor facing the river but she hardly had time to enjoy the view right outside her window She was due in the office at 8 am The US B-29 bomber Enola Gay dropped the bomb at 8:15 She said she had been unusually tired that morning and did not feel like going to work “I survived as I was late” she said “So yes I know and feel lucky that I wasn’t here at that time But thinking about those who were killed just because they were good and punctual I am just so sorry and feel so bad for them” She remembers little about her co-workers who were mostly men The trauma of the bombing eclipses any memories she might have had of the weeks before it Although she escaped death her face arms and legs were burned; some scars are still visible Her house burned down she was bedridden for three months and she lost her father who was believed to be at his office close to the epicenter Losing so much the remaining family members left Hiroshima to rebuild their lives Mihara met her husband in Kyushu the island south of Hiroshima and they had three children While many atomic bomb survivors particularly women found it difficult to marry because of fears their children would have birth defects Mihara says her husband was so smitten with her that his mother didn’t object He died relatively young however and Mihara returned to Hiroshima where she worked in a trading company to support her family until retirement In its postwar rebuilding Hiroshima decided to conserve the dome as it was in 1961 leaving it as an icon of devastation in a city where such scars were quickly becoming invisible The building was registered as a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1996 to call for a non-nuclear world and world peace In this July 4 2015 photo Rebun Kayo Hiroshima University graduate student walks toward the river to find debris from the Atomic Bomb Dome as it is known today in Hiroshima Hiroshima Prefecture southern Japan (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko) For most of the past 70 years Mihara said little about her time at the dome But as others of her generation passed away she began to wonder whether it was her duty to speak — even whether that was the reason fate spared her Now she shares her experiences more “I could have died in the bombing but I am so blessed having survived to live such a happy life” she said on a cloudy July afternoon She stopped at an inconspicuous memorial mounted on the corner of the fence surrounding the dome and kneeled to pray ___ In this July 3 2015 photo Kimie Mihara a survivor of the 1945 atomic bombing participates in a chorus at a community center in Hiroshima Hiroshima Prefecture southern Japan On the morning of Aug 6 1945 the Atomic Bomb Dome as it is known today was her office She was running late to work That’s the only reason she’s still alive (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko) Kayo first visited Hiroshima on a school trip when he was 14 He listened to a survivor who told her story on the riverbank; he was struck by the scars on her neck and hands About a decade ago he learned that debris from the dome could still be found in the river He began searching for it in part to keep the memory of the event from fading away “What I am afraid of is that it started to feel like something further from reality” he said “But here in front of the dome everything is conserved as it was and we can still find these relics from that time In this way I am trying to bring back the past to the present” He has retrieved shattered bricks and stones of various sizes On many the L-shaped motif that decorated the building is still visible though much faded In this July 3 2015 photo Kimie Mihara center a survivor of the 1945 atomic bombing participates a chorus at a community center in Hiroshima Hiroshima Prefecture southern Japan (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko) A few pieces are as big as a meter (3 feet) long and had to be pulled out with a machine Most are much smaller Shells have attached to them after decades in the river Kayo has been allowed inside the normally off-limits building to compare its material and structure with the debris he has found So far he’s found about 1000 bits of rubble that match There is no known research on how the debris ended up in the river Kayo said He suspects some of it was thrown into the river when people were trying to rebuild the city after the bombing but he doesn’t rule out the possibility that some was blown into the river by the blast He has sent pieces to more than 50 universities and institutions across the world as tangible evidence of the destruction Though some declined the gift about 20 accepted including Stanford University and Cambridge At Hiroshima University on Thursday the 70th anniversary of the bombing a representative of the Czech Republic the architect’s homeland will accept the largest fragment Kayo has recovered so far Kayo’s university also displays some of the debris at a small museum on campus He has set up a nongovernmental organization and now has a few younger students helping him with the work He’s also studying anatomy as a PhD candidate to be prepared in case he finds the remains of A-bomb victims in the riverbed Each time Kayo looks for more pieces of the building he bows to the river before he steps in “To me the dome is a graveyard for those killed in Hiroshima for those killed inside the dome died nearby died drowning in the river those died at the field hospitals” he said “The place is a graveyard for all of them” For all the latest World News download Indian Express App More Related NewsIt is necessary to recognise that currently there appears to be a lack of collective global will to address this problem with the seriousness it deserves, Singh told the 12th Delhi Sustainable Development Summit The need for equity is starkly reflected in the fact that the emissions per capita in industrialised countries are ten to twelve times those of developing countries We know that total emissions in the world must declinebut what does this imply for emissions in individual countries We must find a way of solving this problem in a way that does not deprive developing countries of their right to develop? in the global community to tackle climate change. The mini truck driver, The trailor, according to figures released by the authoritative Congressional Research Service on Friday.

Written by Praveen Swami | New Delhi | Published: April 14

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