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JUST entry exam on Nov 6, 7
Last Updated on Sep 03 2014

JUST entry exam on Nov 6, 7

The first-year honors admission test under the academic session 2014-2015 at Jessore University of Science and Technology (JUST) will be held on November 6 and 7.Public Relations Officer of the university Hayatuzzaman Mukul issued a press release in...
Decaying Guantánamo Defies Closing Plans
Last Updated on Sep 01 2014

Decaying Guantánamo Defies Closing Plans

GUANTÁNAMO BAY, Cuba — One sweltering afternoon last month, a Boeing C-17 military transport plane arrived at the American naval base here. It had come to take six low-level detainees to new lives in Uruguay after 12 years of imprisonment. Days...
Primary school may have to serve pub sandwiches to meet free meals pledge
Last Updated on Sep 01 2014

Primary school may have to serve pub sandwiches to meet free...

Pupils at a Bath primary may have to be fed sandwiches from the local pub as an emergency measure while the school struggles to upgrade its kitchens to comply with the expansion of the government's free school meals programme. According to the...

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Bangladesh Campus News, National News - BDCampusNews.com
Monday, Sep 01 2014

David Cameron will make it easier for intelligence agencies to access information about airline passengers and announce measures to intensify cooperation with Turkey and Germany as the government moves to stem the flow of British-born jihadis travelling to and from Syria and Iraq.

As the king of Saudi Arabia warned that terror groups would attack Europe in the next month unless they were confronted with "power and speed", the prime minister will hold a final round of talks with Nick Clegg on Monday before outlining the package of measures to parliament.

The prime minister and his deputy have reached broad agreement on plans to make it easier to strip suspected jihadis of their passports in Britain and to improve the flow of data about airline passengers to the intelligence agencies.

But Clegg and Cameron will try to resolve differences on possible plans to impose a temporary ban on British-born jihadis returning to Britain and plans to tighten up terrorism prevention and investigation measures (Tpims), the successor to control orders.

The prime minister outlined plans to strengthen "information sharing" between European Union member states on airline passengers in a paper which he presented to EU leaders before their summit in Brussels at the weekend. Britain wants to persuade MEPs with concerns about civil liberties to drop their opposition to an EU directive which would allow countries to collect and share airline passenger name records in real time.

Before the summit, a government source said: "We think there should be urgent adoption of [the directive]. It is stuck in the European parliament at the moment. It would enable much more rapid sharing and monitoring of such information."

Signs of coalition tensions were highlighted when Paddy Ashdown and Sir Menzies Campbell, two former leaders of the Liberal Democrats, criticised Cameron's response on Friday to the decision by Joint Terrorism Analysis Centre (Jtac) to raise the terrorism threat level from substantial to severe. Cameron warned of "gaps in our armoury" as he spoke of a "generational struggle" that could see an Islamic State-led (Isis) caliphate stretch to the shores of the Mediterranean.

Lord Ashdown accused Cameron in an Observer article of a "kneejerk" response while Campbell warned that plans to impose a temporary ban on UK-born jihadis returning to Britain could infringe international law.

Campbell told The World This Weekend on BBC Radio 4: "That might well constitute illegality. To render citizens stateless is regarded as illegal in international law. To render them stateless temporarily, which seems to me to be the purpose of what has been proposed, can also be described as illegal. At the very least it is the kind of question that would be tested here in our own courts and perhaps also in the European court of human rights."

It is understood that Clegg and Cameron do not see their discussions as a coalition row because they both respect each other's record in speaking up on civil rights.

They also agree Britain must make improvements as it seeks to deal with the estimated 500 British citizens who have travelled to Syria and Iraq to fight for Isis.

A further 250 are believed to have returned to Britain. Many have travelled through Germany and Turkey, which explains plans to improve cooperation with the two countries.

But there are differences over plans to impose a temporary ban on returning jihadis. It is understood that the names of suspects could be added to a list, which would then be sent to friendly countries such as Germany and Turkey, who would be asked to prevent them entering the UK.

The discussions between Clegg and Cameron are focusing on the legal and practical aspects of the proposal.

Legal advice has suggested that it is possible to strip a UK citizen of their passport in Britain as a way of confining them to the UK. But the legal advice also suggests that if a UK citizen's passport is cancelled after they have left the UK they are still entitled to return home.

The discussions between Clegg and Cameron are focusing instead on proposals that would allow the authorities in the likes of Germany and Syria to prevent British-born jihadis boarding aircraft. They would then be taken in for further questioning, but would be re-admitted to Britain.

There is agreement between Cameron and Clegg on the need to improve the flow of airline passenger data to the intelligence agencies.

One problem is that some airlines do not release their passenger manifests until 30 minutes before flights leave. There will also be moves to share more passenger data. But this will involve stepping up negotiations with the European parliament, where plans to share passenger data have been challenged by MEPs concerned about civil liberties.

The two leaders have also yet to reach agreement on reforming terrorism prevention and investigation measures (Tpims) after David Anderson, the independent reviewer of terrorism legislation, called for a strengthening of "locational constraints" in his annual report in March. This could ban those subject to Tpims from some areas or to restore the power to relocate them to specific areas.

It is understood that their discussions are focusing on how any changes to Tpims would have to make clear that these would apply only in the most exceptional circumstances.Yvette Cooper, the shadow home secretary, called for the reintroduction of much tougher control orders. Cooper said: "Since Tpims were introduced, two terror suspects absconded – one in a black cab, one in a burka.

"While the relocation power was used in control orders nobody absconded and the courts consistently upheld them as proportionate and lawful.

"There are currently no Tpims in use because the experts have warned that the police and the security services do not believe they are effective enough to be worth using."

In his warning, King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia did not name any group but told foreign ambassadors on Friday that he was "certain that after a month they will reach Europe and, after another month, America", according to the Associated Press.

Tuesday, Sep 02 2014

A RAB-9 press briefing at Srimangal camp on Tuesday noon said nine Sub Machine Guns (SMG), one Beta Gun, one 7.62 bore auto rifle, six Self Loading Rifles (SLR), two Light Machine Guns (LMG), one Sniper Telescope Sight and 2,400 rounds of ammunition were among the cache recovered in the Satchharhi jungles in Habiganj’s Chunarughat Upazila.

RAB had found a large cache of weapons stored in bunkers dug deep in hillocks inside the forest on Jun 3, barely 3 kms from the border with India's Tripura state.

The site of Tuesday's recovery is not far from those bunkers.

Members of the elite force had searched the forest for several days in June and found rocket launchers, four machine-guns, a rifle, five machine gun barrels, 222 anti-tank weapons with 248 charges, 19 machine gun drum chains, 19 magazines, 12,987 bullets of various kinds and weapon lubricants.

The recovery at Satchharhi in June was perhaps the single biggest case of arms seizure since the 2004 Chittagong arms case.

RAB then said the hardware in the Satchharhi hills were similar to those from the 10-trucks haul and to an earlier arms recovery at Bogra in 2003.

A Chittagong Court in Jan 30 sentenced 14 to death for attempting to smuggle the 10 trucks of weapon after it was proven that they were brought in for Assamese separatist group United Liberal Front of Asom (ULFA).

Wednesday, Sep 03 2014

A bench of justice HL Dattu and justice Sudhansu Jyoti Mukhopadhyay dismissed the review petition in a chamber hearing on Tuesday afternoon. Under the SC rules, advocates cannot argue review petitions unless ordered by the court in India.

Rejecting the petitioners’ plea to hold a hearing of the matter again, the bench said: “We have gone through the review petitions and the connected papers. We see no reason to interfere with the order impugned. The review petitions are, accordingly, dismissed.”

Apart from the government and the NGO, the review petitions were moved by filmmaker Shyam Benegal, feminist activist and writer Nivedita Menon, Ratna Kapur, Minna Saran, Shekhar Seshadri, Voices Against Section 377 and others. With the dismissal of review petitions, the petitioners are left with only the option to file a curative petition.

“I am shocked. The battle is lost but the war will go on,” said senior advocate Anand Grover, who represented Naz Foundation, a gay rights advocacy group. Grover said they would definitely file a curative petition.

The apex court had on December 11 last set aside a Delhi high court verdict that decriminalised gay sex. It revived Section 377 of the Indian Penal Code (IPC) that makes gay sex a punishable offence with life imprisonment. A bench of justice GS Singhvi (since retired) and justice Mukhopadhyay had left it to the Parliament to amend the law.

The Delhi high court by its July 2, 2009, verdict held that "Section 377 IPC, insofar it criminalises consensual sexual acts of adults in private, is violative of Articles 21, 14 and 15 of the Constitution," but said the provision "will continue to govern `non-consensual penile non-vaginal sex and penile non-vaginal sex involving minors` ".

But the apex court by its December 11, 2013, order said: "We hold that Section 377 does not suffer from vice of unconstitutionality and declaration made by the division bench of the Delhi high court is unsustainable."

Amid public outcry against the judge, the Centre had moved the SC with a plea to review its verdict. It said grave miscarriage of justice was caused to thousands of people of the lesbians, gays, bisexuals and transgenders (LGBT) community. The Centre said the judgment was unsustainable and suffered from errors.

Various gay rights activists said that subsequent to the HC’s 2009 judgment, several persons from the LGBT community had become open about their sexual identity. Now, the same persons were facing the threat of being prosecuted, they said.

Hindustan Times

Wednesday, Sep 03 2014 0 comment
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