A self-scripted draft that J&K police wants lawmakers to pass into a law seeks enormous powers and innovative ways to stay at the top of state’s power pyramid.
As Chief Minister Omar Abdullah was busy briefing the central leaders about the situation that emerged in wake of parliament attack convict Afzal Guru’s execution, the second crucial Friday passed off peacefully.
The court made it clear that the decision will not impact the exiting projects or those under implementation, but it essentially became precedence for future.
J&K plans additional unit in the 105 MW Lower Jhelum Power Project after the International Court of Arbitration upheld India’s right to divert waters from a mountain rivulet.
Jammu and Kashmir bounced back to normalcy on Monday, after a cocktail of curfew and strike for nine days, following the execution of Afzal Guru.
“Please do not play with our emotions,” Aijaz Guru, Afzal’s elder brother said. “Do not post baseless stories on these (social networking) sites.
With the immediate anger substantially doused by the protracted curfew, it is time for the accusations within the state over the secret execution of Afzal Guru.
With more than 110 arrests and strict curfew in force for the seventh consecutive day, authorities are keeping fingers crossed over the return of normalcy in Kashmir.
The letter reached the family more than 48 hours after Guru had been hanged and buried in Delhi's Tihar Jail on Saturday.
Since Saturday as Kashmir is curfews, Omar is busy explaining how he had no role and how it could have been slightly less painful.
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