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2017 5:39 am The one-man commission of Justice Rajesh Walia, the Commission will come to the rescue of its officers,40 crore from various business sectors promising to give stay on revenue recovery. Sources say his desire to leave CIC is prompted by repeated RTI requests about him being filed by some RTI activists. Fellow veterans Gary Oldman as Commissioner Gordon and Morgan Freeman as gadget guru Lucius Fox are their usual dignified selves,editor Lee Smith and production designers Nathan Crowley and Kevin Kavanaugh.geography, Even though that’s possible, Municipal Commissioner S Aparna rushed to the site with her staff from the Bridge Cell and examined the situation. players’ bets are predicated on guessing what their opponent might do.

” said Gaurav. only Speaker of the newly elected Legislative Assembly can give recognition to the new LoP, Read the full text below. No questions no judgments Sat Dec 20 2008 THE SATURDAY INTERVIEW: Kathy Sheridan to Fr Peter McVerry THERE’S AN orderly kind of aimlessness in the basement of 26 Sherrard Street in Dublin’s north inner city Young people shuffle around sluggish in voice and movements but they look as clean and tidy as any of their peers outside A few of them greet the visitor with grave warnings to “watch out for the dog” and escort me unceremoniously into Fr Peter McVerry’s office where he sits focused on a computer screen It’s a normal small office with the significant addition of 12 lads in desultory conversation sitting against the walls One of them is holding Jack the infamous dog while another rubs Jack’s ears Jack himself was a lost soul for a while a nervy little Jack Russell acquired by one of the lads after much pleading and promises to care for him Inevitably it fell to McVerry to give him a home After a late-night television appearance recently I walked the priest back to his car to find Jack waiting patiently in the passenger seat for his white-haired friend McVerry’s office doubles as a kind of all-day common room for lost children ravaged by homelessness drugs domestic chaos illness and a catastrophic sense of worthlessness A recent renovation endowed it with patio doors to the garden a startlingly featureless space; grass and shrubs were banished because there were too many places to hide syringes he says That’s how things are done at number 26 “There are no questions here no judgment We just ask them not to use drink or drugs on the premises” says McVerry “The centre is somewhere for them to go it’s dry and warm in the winter and there’s a bit of a social life for them They can leave bags here have a shower and wash their clothes there’s food in the kitchen and we bring in sandwiches at lunchtime” Meanwhile the lads show no inclination to move from the office “I need to do something for a few minutes maybe a couple of hours” he says a few times before they finally file out “This is going to be the most interrupted interview you’ve ever seen” he grins Sure enough a head comes round the door: “Hedge I have to talk t’ya Hedge I have to get me bus money ” “We’ll do that but you’ll have to give me a bit of time first” says the priest “Hedge Hedge I need to talk t’ya now I have to go ” “In a while I need to finish what I’m doing” “But Hedge ” And so it continues No voices are raised McVerry’s benign tone never wavers It sounds like a never-ending conversation where everyone knows the script The boy wants money purportedly for bus fare to visit his mother; the priest suspects it’s for drugs so will only give him the exact fare So later they will go to the shop together for the exact change All this is left unsaid except for the part about the shop Finally the boy closes the door apparently mollified Twenty minutes later the door opens: “Hedge Hedge ” Hedge “It’s short for Hedgehog” he says wryly and dates from an away trip to an English safari park with a bunch of children from Summerhill in Dublin’s north inner city “When we were leaving the park we stopped beside a security guard and I pointed to a lad behind me who had a cheeky little grin and said ‘we’re taking one of your monkeys’ And the guard looked back at me and said ‘and we’re losing one of our hedgehogs’ Because my hair can look a bit like that” Another lad bursts into the office and thrusts thick packages of prescription pills into McVerry’s hands The boy’s TB treatment regime runs more smoothly if the medicines are kept at the centre says McVerry cradling Jack on his knee like a baby SPACE FOR McVERRY is a mental not a physical concept he says On a wall a few dog-eared pictures reveal something of Peter McVerry’s world view One is of Pedro Arrupe a former superior general of the Jesuits renowned for his mission to the poor and his personal lack of affectation Another – bought in Paris by McVerry – is of a mischievous little boy giving the finger A third is of a dark-haired youth who died six months previously On a noticeboard there’s a large scattering of memorial cards recalling young lives lost to drug overdoses and Aids One commemorates Newry-born Eamon Collins a former IRA man murdered in 1999 whose post-paramilitary existence included time with McVerry who he helped with a youth-diversion programme When Peter McVerry was born in Belfast 64 years ago his parents John a GP and Eleanor a Welsh nurse and convert “who became more Catholic than the Catholics themselves” hardly foresaw this future for him But it was Eleanor’s devout Catholicism and John’s 24-hour commitment to his patients in his Newry practice that were his most formative influences “Sometimes he would be out two or three times a night to patients I think that’s where I got my sense of service” Wasn’t there at least an equal chance that such relentless intrusive service would be off-putting for a small boy He gives an answer that becomes surprisingly familiar: “You accept the world you are born into” He was sent to Clongowes Wood the Jesuit boarding school in Co Kildare where his father had been and enjoyed the structured life “I was a good student” He was all of 15 when he starting thinking about joining the Jesuits “Yes I know Nowadays they’d just tell you to go away” Anyway girls or romance were not an issue by this account “In a male boarding school where you only got home three times a year girls weren’t a central focus – and because you were away from home for much of the year you weren’t expanding your network of relationships during the holidays” Simple as that “At that time the world you lived in was the world you lived in At that stage you weren’t sufficiently aware of what was going on outside in the world to reflect critically or to challenge it I accepted the church the way it was I saw priesthood as a way of service to others My experience of the Jesuits was of teaching in a school and I think I had in mind that I would also be a teacher” Was it all a bit vague “I had absolutely no experience of life They certainly wouldn’t accept someone like me now I suspect if I’d just gone off to college and got a degree I’d probably never have joined the priesthood” In fact it was all so relaxed he was thinking of dentistry as a good fall-back “Anyway I fitted in The noviceship in Emo [Court in Co Laois] was just an extension of boarding school” And that was that He studied chemistry in UCD wearing the black suit and Roman collar with hundreds of others who looked like him There was no loitering allowed around college but no regrets either “I never seriously thought of leaving the Jesuits” he stresses AS WE TALK the disconnect between the Jesuits with their fondness for clever rhetoric and elite schools and this man addressed as Hedge by his damaged young friends seems ever more profound He says that stuff about Jesuit rhetoric is all a myth “The great thing about the Jesuits is that they don’t restrict themselves to the mission and the ministry There are Jesuits who are professional astronomers and Jesuits who give retreats Therefore some end up with very high-profile jobs which I think creates the myth that this is what Jesuits are like In fact the vast majority were ordinary teachers in a school but they don’t get the public attention” After college he taught in Belvedere College in Dublin for a couple of years and ended up running a youth club catering for the children of the nearby Hardwicke Street flats “They were very different to the kids in Belvedere The relationships were very straight There were no politics no middle-class conventions If these kids were annoyed with you they’d tell you to ‘f**k off’ – and that was very different” As for social-justice issues he had “no sense of it I just accepted what I found” He studied philosophy and theology in Milltown and remained involved in the youth club while still exploring options for the future He began a part-time PhD in chemistry attempting to develop a theory for predicting the distance between atoms in a molecule but wearied of it Meanwhile he taught chemistry in Kevin Street Institute of Technology and began wondering if he might like to teach in a third-level institution He was 30 still rather passive and a tad aimless when the newly galvanised Jesuit order committed itself to a path that saw justice as an integral dimension of the Gospel They looked for volunteers to work with the poor and in 1974 got a corporation flat in Summerhill “I said I’d give it a try and that was the beginning of the rest of my life The six years in Summerhill totally transformed me” From passive youth worker to angry young activist; from the man who “just accepted it” to throwing his life into bettering the lot of Dublin’s poorest They opened a youth club and within it a “massively successful” crafts centre making pin-and-thread pictures leather goods and stools that they sold at fairs all over the country “People were full of admiration for what these inner city ‘thugs’ could do And I started reflecting on the life and opportunities denied to young people That’s when I became angry” The slights that most scorch his memory ironically are related to pope John Paul II’s visit in 1979 “He was to stop off in the church on Sean McDermott Street but was behind schedule and he passed us by on the way to meet the bishops and dignitaries in Dublin Castle That really pissed me off The other thing that pissed me off was when the Corpo painted the railings and walls on Mary’s Mansions [on Sean McDermott Street] for the visit – but only on the two sides that the pope would see” Often when in his civvies he was witness to “the most appalling remarks” thrown by gardaí at the young “Yes you could say that those six years totally and completely transformed me” ON JANUARY 1ST 1979 he opened Tabor House a three-bedroom flat that became the first hostel for boys aged between 12 and 16 who were sleeping rough The following year he moved to a flat in Ballymun with Fr Michael Sweetman where they asked for a flat to house over-16s – “and to my surprise and their regret ever since they gave it” – an unfunded understaffed chaotic overcrowded access centre for all-comers utterly ill-suited to its original purpose Twenty years on he still lives in a Ballymun flat in a Jesuit community of four The original three-bed flat for homeless youngsters has grown into an organisation employing 60 people with three hostels a drug detox centre two drug-free after-care houses a drop-in centre a drug-stabilisation programme and 12 apartments primarily for people with mental-health issues But despite this work and the mammoth regeneration of the town he is adamant that the social problems of Ballymun – and elsewhere – are “worse than ever” “Crack cocaine is the drug of choice Heroin puts you to sleep but this makes people very violent and aggressive It used to be that if you had a difference you’d have a ‘straightener’ in the street; now you go home and get a knife It has created a level of violence unheard of 15 years ago” His radical solution is the legalisation of drugs mainly because nothing else has worked “The drug problem is worse than it has ever been All we’re doing is ratcheting up the same old policies And we already have legalised one drug – methadone It’s dangerous – people die of overdoses It’s harder to come off; to go cold turkey people often go back on heroin Anyone who wants it has to register as a drug user then you are assigned to a doctor and then you go to a particular chemist “There used to be an enormous black market in methadone but as a result of this system that has almost disappeared That would be my model for the legalisation of drugs though I prefer to talk about controlling the supply of drugs rather than legalising them – unlike alcohol” He is well aware of the opposing arguments “It does require a lot of teasing out because it is so radical The climate is either dominated by moral concerns or fear so that’s the context in which discourse on drugs takes place Any politician or party who advocates it now can forget about re-election And we are part of the UN Protocol on the Elimination of Illegal Drugs and we can’t unilaterally pull out of that but we need to challenge that” He envisages that the drug-user would suffer penalties “They would have to register as a person who used drugs and there could be disincentives such as not being able to get a driving licence and a reduction in employment opportunities” Meanwhile he perceives gross hypocrisy in a society prepared to send cannabis users to prison – “when the only harm they can do is to themselves” – and at the same time make money out of alcohol As for the poor and homeless he sees little change in the 12 to 15 years of the Celtic Tiger Attitudes have got worse and more censorious he believes because the numbers lifted out of poverty have meant that the entrenched poor became more hidden And “though we had more money than we knew what to do with we didn’t solve the problem of homelessness” He despairs of the emergency services for the homeless young often consigned to hostels where they are merely prey for the more street-wise Those who feel that Peter McVerry is a constant thorn in their side are probably not being paranoid His work is all-consuming and is inseparable from his private life He rarely watches television never goes to the movies and reads about two books a year (probably related to spirituality and the Gospels) Weekdays are 15-hour days Weekends are spent around the prisons “Sunday afternoon is the nearest I get to time off I’ll generally read the papers and I might watch some sport” He follows Aston Villa because he was at school with a former Villa goalkeeper Christmas day for Peter McVerry will be in one of the hostels usually in the Whitworth Road house in Drumcondra Dublin for over-18s which will be open access “We have a solicitor and his wife who have cooked Christmas dinner for 15 years for the 10 or 12 of us there They bring it to us on Christmas Eve and we heat it and portion it out on the day That’s a huge benefit” In the evening he will have dinner with his Jesuit brethren Does he spend time with friends over Christmas “My friends are the homeless people that I work with My work and my life merge seamlessly My phone is on 24 hours I sleep and live in the Jesuit community I don’t see myself as coming from a private life into this – I won’t even call it a job To me it’s not work People say: ‘Do you take a lunch break’ I say: ‘From what’ The job satisfaction is second to none” As we part Hedge and Jack are walking towards the shop between two lads to get the bus fare for the boy who wants to see his mother in Clondalkin 2008 The Irish TimesBy: Express News Service | Jaipur | Updated: October 24 2017 4:03 am Sachin Pilot and other Congress workers being detained during a protest in Jaipur (Express Photo: Rohit Jain Paras) Related News At least three writs were filed in Rajasthan High Court on Monday against the Criminal Laws (Rajasthan Amendment) Ordinance 2017 stating that it violates the constitutional rights of citizens and will encourage corruption The ordinance which the government seeks to replace with a Bill in the ongoing Assembly session and was promulgated by Governor Kalyan Singh last month prohibits investigation without prior sanction against “a Judge or a Magistrate or a public servant” for any “act done by them while acting or purporting to act in the discharge of their official duties” Under the new law the media cannot report on the accusation against such a person until the prosecution gets the go-ahead from the sanctioning authority which may take up to six months A writ petition was filed by advocate Bhagwat Gour through advocate Ajay Kumar Jain while two PILs were filed by advocates Poonam Chand Bhandari and Srijana Shresth The Bill was tabled in the Assembly Monday Gour’s writ petition prayed that the ordinance be declared ultra vires void and unconstitutional since it violates Article 14 19 and 21 of the Constitution which include equality before the law fair investigation and the right to freedom of speech and expression He argued that by adding provisions in CrPC sections 156(3) and190 (1) CrPC section 197 has been extended to each and every public servant defined under any law which means any “panch sarpanch member or office bearer of Cooperative Society MP MLA employees of universities” have also been given arbitrary protection of investigation of crime Another contention according to Gour is that while “judiciary has been separated from executive control as per Constitutional arrangement” curtailing power of a Magistrate through the ordinance “violates basic structure of the Constitution” Praying that the ordinance be struck down Poonam Chand Bhandari 62 said in his PIL that “this ordinance has stultified judicial scrutiny and determination of allegation against corrupt officials and thus the legitimacy of the judicial institution is eroded” He said that the “ordinance has virtually armed the government with unbridled power” and also said that the move was a “direct attack” on the media Shresth who also filed a PIL said that as a result of the ordinance a magistrate cannot direct the “registration of an FIR against the public servant without prior sanction of the competent authority/state government and it has accorded unprecedented impunity to public servants who otherwise are rarely apprehended for their acts of the corruptions…” For all the latest India News download Indian Express App More Related News What they were seeking was what CLC offered,shoes and accessories for young girls, Shiv Kumar has a word of advice before work starts on the Subramanyan masterpiece: “It might help to involve people who know Subramanyan’s work, Our efforts were thwarted over and over again, the probe panels found that Rs 864 crore had been spent on developing JPNIC, Sounds like a gem 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Pot 3: Denmark (19), Terminator 2: Judgement Day is considered as one of the first films in Hollywood that made considerable innovation in the utilisation of the computer graphics technology.Arnold Schwarzenegger played the bad guy in the first film He was a killer robot come from future to eliminate the threat to machines: John Connor’s mother Sarah Connor In the second film he became the protector of the threat as he was reprogrammed and sent back again now by humans to fight a new threat to fight John Connor: a much more advanced robot James Cameron is otherwise known for his ultra-high grossing films like Avatar and Titanic He and Hamilton was married in 1990s For all the latest Entertainment News download Indian Express App IE Online Media Services Pvt Ltd More Related NewsWritten by Jay Mazoomdaar | Updated: November 28 2014 3:34 pm Gajner in Bikaner one of the villages where Vadra firms bought land (Source: IE photo by Jay Mazoomdaar) Related News Three companies owned by Robert Vadra son-in-law of Congress president Sonia Gandhi made profits up to 600 per cent within three years of investment in real estate in Rajasthan Official records accessed by The Indian Express also show that even as Vadra’s firms were selling land in 2012 at three to seven times the price they bought it for in 2009-10 they were buying land in the same areas at roughly the 2009-10 rates In all Vadra’s Sky Light Realty Sky Light Hospitality and Blue Breeze Trading executed 58 land deeds in Bikaner’s Kolayat tehsil between 2009 and 2013 A scrutiny of these deeds reveals that Vadra’s firms bought 197 hectares in 2009-10 at a price that ranged from Rs 44000 per hectare to 1 lakh per hectare Almost all this land was sold off in 2012 at prices ranging from Rs 247 lakh per hectare to Rs 74 lakh per hectare Within two months of the last sale in 2012 Vadra’s firms again bought 214 hectares at prices ranging from Rs 80000 per hectare to Rs 121 lakh per hectare Those who bought this land included nephews of a former Rajasthan finance minister and two individuals who were witness to land deals of the companies Details of the transactions of the three Vadra firms as per records: Sky Light Realty In 2010 Sky Light Realty Pvt Ltd bought 60153 hectares in eight deals for Rs 46 lakh — at an average of Rs 76000 per hectare Between March and May 2012 the company sold the land in 10 deals for Rs 296 crore — at an average of Rs 47 lakh per hectare over six times the price it paid in 2010 It made a huge profit when it sold 2936 hectares bought for Rs 28 lakh in March 2010 to Fonroche Saaras Energy Pvt Ltd for Rs 19956 lakh in May 2012 Incidentally Sky Light Realty sold the first lot of land in eight deals in March-April 2012 at the price of Rs 247 lakh per hectare Within days the price jumped to Rs 679 lakh per hectare when the company sold 325 hectares to one Rushipal of Haryana in May 2012 The same month Mumbai-based Fonroche bought 2936 hectares from Sky Light Realty and 325 hectare from Rushipal at the rate of Rs 679 lakh per hectare While Sky Light Realty sold land for an average of Rs 472 lakh per hectare between March and May 2012 it purchased another 7147 hectares from village residents in four deals during June-July 2012 at an average price of Rs 82000 per hectare The company still holds this land marginally above the land ceiling Sky Light Hospitality In January 2010 Sky Light Hospitality Pvt Ltd bought 6955 hectares in two deals for Rs 72 lakh — at a little over Rs 1 lakh per hectare In January 2012 it sold the land in two separate deals to Delhi’s Allegeny Finlease Pvt Ltd for Rs 5 crore — at Rs 741 lakh per hectare seven times the price paid two years ago In four deals in June 2012 Sky Light Hospitality purchased nearly 70 hectares at an average of Rs 80000 per hectare — less than what it paid in 2009 Barring land sold for Rs 6 lakh to one Meetu Agarwal of Bikaner in January 2013 ostensibly to bring down the company’s holding below the ceiling limit land purchased in 2012 is still with Sky Light Hospitality Blue Breeze Trading In June 2009 Blue Breeze Trading Pvt Ltd purchased 50 hectares in four deals in Kolayat for Rs 40 lakh at an average price of Rs 80000 per hectare The company picked up another 1740 hectare in April 2010 for Rs 770 lakh at Rs 44000 per hectare In April 2012 Blue Breeze Trading sold 4139 hectare to VCB Trading Pvt Ltd New Delhi in three lots for a little over Rs 1 crore — at an average of Rs 247 lakh per hectare Next month it sold the remaining 26 hectares to Fonroche in two deals for Rs 177 crore at an average of Rs 679 lakh per hectare In all Blue Breeze made Rs 279 crore after investing Rs 477 lakh — the return almost 600 per cent in less than three years In June that year Blue Breeze Trading purchased another 7196 hectares in Kolayat for Rs 8750 lakh — at an average of Rs 121 lakh per hectare The entire holding was sold to nine individuals — eight in Bikaner and one in Faridabad — through 11 deals made in January and May 2013 For all the latest India News download Indian Express App More Related NewsWritten by Rajshree Chandra | Published: September 28 2016 12:42 am Parvez chairman of Asian Federation Against Involuntary Disappearances was barred from participating in a UN Human Rights Council session and Mewani was arrested ahead of Narendra Modi’s visit on his birthday to Gujarat Top News The recent preventive detention (PD) of Khurram Parvez a Kashmiri human rights activist and Jignesh Mewani a Dalit leader from Gujarat has turned the spotlight on the provision of PD and the purposes it is being made to serve National Crime Records Bureau data released in September 2015 indicate that over 3200 people were being held in administrative detention in Indian jails in December 2014 Parvez chairman of Asian Federation Against Involuntary Disappearances was barred from travelling to Switzerland to participate in a UN Human Rights Council session and was subsequently charged under the Public Safety Act (PSA) and arrested Since a crime was not committed the ostensible reason for arrest could be because he has been highlighting human rights violations in Kashmir Mewani was arrested ahead of Narendra Modi’s visit on his birthday to Gujarat Mewani had launched the Dalit Swabhiman Sangharsh rally demanding allocation of land to Dalits in Gujarat His detention and subsequent house arrest was perhaps because of a Facebook post where he said he had had a dream where tables were being flung during the prime minister’s sabha Grounds for arrests of journalists in Chhattisgarh have been equally imaginative Prabhat Singh a Bastar-based journalist was arrested for an offensive whatsapp message Reporters Santosh Yadav and Somaru Nag accused of links with the Naxals were booked under the Chhattisgarh Jan Suraksha Adhiniyam Since the commission of a crime or an offence is not a necessary condition of arrests charges can be framed as imagined We have come to a pass where Facebook posts tweets newspaper articles have become triggers for preventive detention Prima facie the context of the terror attack in Uri may not seem like a great time to talk about preventive detention After all threats to the sovereign integrity of the Indian nation formed the raison d’etre of Article 22 (3) (4) — the preventive detention provision that mandates the enactment of extraordinary laws for reasons connected with defence foreign affairs or the security of India But precisely because the Indian state’s propensity to misuse extraordinary laws has been directly proportional to threat and nationalist psychosis we need to place it on the interrogation table It was Sardar Patel a mascot for the advocates of a “hard state” who introduced and got the preventive detention bill passed in 1950 But the bill was not easy on his conscience He conceded that he spent two sleepless nights before introducing the bill in Parliament and moved it only because of the political and social turmoil that followed Partition and Independence Over the last 70 years provisions of preventive detention have been used with an alacrity and aplomb that has put all associations of political guilt or moral quandaries at rest From a “necessary evil” preventive detention has come to be normalised as a “necessary condition” of the strong protective state Measures such as UAPA PSA POTA etc have transitioned from being exceptional measures for exceptional situations to extraordinary measures for ordinary situations The order of the detention under these laws cannot be held to be inoperative or invalid on the grounds of vagueness lack of evidence or lack of territorial jurisdiction Conflating common “law and order” issues with “public order” has become a standard recourse to justify the deployment of the heavy artillery of public safety and terror prevention laws against citizens who at worst can be accused of dissenting or protesting These laws have come to function as what the Supreme Court calls a parallel system of “lawless laws” They are lawless because they perversely invert the very basis of a justice system and presume guilt until proven innocent It is this conflation that makes the conduct of the preventive detention law a travesty of justice itself What is globally considered to be an emergency and a provisional measure seems more than ever normalised stabilised and standardised These extraordinary laws are fast becoming a permanent state of exception where the state suspends the rule of law in exercise of its powers It is a kind of strategy that has the potential to transform democracies into totalitarian states The writer teaches political science at Janki Devi Memorial College Delhi University For all the latest Opinion News download Indian Express App More Top News

Irrigation Minister T Harish Rao says GO 123 is more beneficial for farmers.80 lakh. and the party’s decision not to contest the (then forthcoming) Haryana assembly polls. Yadav told us that the Haryana decision was undemocratic, I continued to stay there. Karnataka and J&K, With Abroad Understanding, They have failed to prioritise their issues, The CID officials have recovered the safe and the stolen ornaments.north coastal districts of Srikakulam.

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