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Meri Laado…..!!! Remember, when you kill one girl, you blow out the flame of life of many others.

Proud Parents of a single daughter.

A girl, the perfect creation of God without whom the world wouldn’t have turned into generations. And yet, at her birth, there’s mostly a bone-chilling scream, Oh no, it’s a girl!”. Immediately her fate is sealed to DEATH! Yes, this beautiful creation of God is born to die here in our country India.

A study reveals that 3 to 7 lacs girl children are killed in the womb just for being girls. The study, published in the journal Lancet Global Health in the year 2018, has found that there is on average 239,000 excess deaths each year of girls under the age of five owing to neglect due to gender discrimination.

Cruel world, there also exists good souls, who feel blessed to be parents of a daughter and consider her a jewel in their crown, treat her like a princess, provide her a good upbringing and in the same way the daughter too makes her parents proud. We salute such daughters and fathers and invite them to join our community ‘Meri Laado’.

Meri Laado, a community aims to create such a society where a girl feels safe, happy and free. The community provides a platform to those wonderful fathers and amazing daughters who share a great bond and also have a great story to share. We want them to share their unique stories with us. We will present their story to the world to stop such atrocities against the girl child. We need your support to provide her a better world. We request you to kindly come forward and stand with us in this initiative.

Meri Laado, Online program is sponsored by pr24x7.com and organised by troopel.com. Starting from 03  november

Troopel.com #KambakhtJail Series – Public representatives who are charged with corruption

Politicians are the representatives of the general public, who are selected by the people through the voting system. They symbolize the will of people and what they want from the government. They work to provide the facilities given by the government to the public. But, do all the facilities reach the public? The answer will be no because, instead of working for the public, they work for themselves. It is quite disheartening to see that around 99 percent of the political leaders today have deviated from their path of serving the public and chose the path of corruption. Corruption has become an unavoidable part of politics and now and then, one or the other politician re-affirms this fact.

Below are some of the names of politicians who are found corrupted and are sentenced to jail.
Lalu Prasad Yadav
A special CBI court in Ranchi found Lalu Prasad Yadav, the leader of the Rashtriya Janata Dal and former Chief Minister of Bihar, guilty in the fodder scam. After which he was sentenced to five years in jail and was also fined Rs 5 lakh.

Suresh Kalmadi
On April 25, 2011, the CBI arrested Suresh Kalmadi on the charge of the Commonwealth scam and was sent to the largest jail in the country. Kalmadi was arrested on charges of fraud, conspiracy, and corruption in sports awards. Kalmadi was sent to Tihar in early 2012 after spending 9 months in jail in Delhi.

Kanimozhi
Kanimozhi, the daughter of DMK leader and M Karunanidhi, was arrested on 20 May 2011. Her arrest was ordered by a special CBI court in Delhi. Kalaignar TV CEO, Sharad Kumar was also arrested along with Kanimozhi. Kanimozhi was sent to Tihar Jail. Kanimozhi then appealed for bail, stating that she is a woman and the mother of two children which was granted to her by the Delhi High Court on 28 November 2011.

BS Yeddyurappa
It was an embarrassing time for the BJP when BS Yeddyurappa, who became the first Chief Minister from the party in South India, had to go to jail. The court rejected his bail plea and ordered his arrest. Yeddyurappa was arrested on 15 October 2011. While he allegedly has several corruption cases lying against him, he was sent to jail because of his alleged involvement in the illegal iron ore export scam in various districts of Karnataka. He was sent to the hospital on 16 October due to chest pain. He then returned to prison on the 17th and was again admitted to another hospital the same evening. He was released on 8 November 2011 after spending 25 days in jail.

Bangaru Laxman
Bangaru Laxman, a former Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) president, was convicted under the Prevention of Corruption Act in the 2001 Tehelka Sting case. He was convicted for taking bribes from a fake arms dealer to recommend to the defense ministry to award them a contract to supply thermal binoculars to the Army. He was sentenced to four years in prison.

Mahipal Maderna
Rajasthan’s sacked Water Resources Minister, Mahipal Maderna was arrested by the CBI on December 3, 2011, in the Bhavani Devi missing case. A CD related to the case was revealed after which, the state government ordered a CBI investigation. The CBI arrested Mahipal Maderna and Congress MP Malkhan Singh in December last year for their alleged involvement in the case. Maderna and Singh were shifted outside the Jodhpur Jail following a government order.

Amar Singh
On September 6, 2011, Rajya Sabha MP and former Socialist leader Amar Singh was sent to 13 days of judicial custody in the Cash for Vote scam case. Two other accused, with Amar Singh, were sent to judicial custody till 19 September for arrest. Afterward, the Tis Hazari court extended his internal bail till 19 September.

R. Balakrishna Pillai
V Balakrishna Pillai, a veteran Kerala Congress leader and seven-time MP, was sentenced to one-year rigorous imprisonment by the Supreme Court in a corruption case in February 2011. He was released on November 1, 2011, under a waiver by the state government.

Susanta Ghosh
Susanta Ghosh, leader of the Communist Party of India-Marxist and former West Bengal minister, was arrested by the CBI in connection with the skeletal recovery case. He was detained in the 2011 Ajay Acharya murder case. His son had lodged an FIR after Acharya’s skeleton was found. 7 skeletons were found in a field pit near Ghosh’s ancestral home in Bencharpa in West Midnapore district.

Bibi Jagir Kaur
Bibi Jagir Kaur, the head of the Shiromani Gurdwara Prabandhak Committee (SGPC), was sentenced to five years of rigorous imprisonment. Kaur was found guilty of kidnapping, forcible abortion, and the mysterious death of her daughter. However, she was later acquitted of the murder charge. Kaur was sent to Patiala Jail. She later demanded to be transferred to Kapurthala Jail, which was approved.

Sukhram
In the government of PV Narasimha Rao, Telecom Minister and Lok Sabha MP from Mandi in Himachal Pradesh, Sukhram was accused of corruption. The CBI recovered cash worth Rs 3.6 crore in bags and suitcases from Sukhram’s former residence in 1996. In 2002, the Delhi court found him guilty and sentenced to three years of rigorous imprisonment. The Supreme Court upheld the ruling on 18 November 2011 and sentenced Sukhram to 5 years in jail.

For other interesting news related to jail, keep reading troopel.com

Troopel.com #Shaan-E-Kisan Series – Why the food giver of the country is forced to commit suicide?

India is an agrarian country with most of its population depending directly or indirectly on the farmers for livelihood and food consumption. However, this sector has been experiencing a lot of crisis since the past few decades, most of which include the increasing rate of farmer’s suicide in the country. Farming in India is a profession filled with many financial uncertainties. Most of the farmers in India do not have enough money to run their livelihood or send their children to schools. To meet the basic needs of their families, they have to take loans from the banks.

Even after producing food for the country, farmers find themselves in huge debts. They need money to service their loans, fund the next agricultural season, and support their family. Hence, they take fresh loans. The debt cycle continues. Loan recovery processes may be initiated, and these are often unethically aggressive, even bordering on the criminal. Without any hope or a way out, farmers commit suicide to end their problems and pain.

Most farmers in India commit suicide due to increasing debt, lack of irrigation and farming facilities, profit failure in cultivation, high input cost, climate change, and other factors leading to the ruin of crops. According to statistics, since 1995, 2, 96,438 farmers have committed suicide.

Significantly, since 2013, the government has been collecting the statistics of farmers’ suicides. According to this, every year, 12 thousand farmers end their lives. Neck deep in debts, they are unable to bear the agriculture losses. According to the government, in 2015, a total of 12,602 people, directly or indirectly related to agriculture committed suicide. Of these, 8,007 were farmers while 4,595 people were working as agricultural laborers. Out of the total 1, 33,623 suicide cases in India in 2015, 9.4 percent were the farmers who killed themselves.

In 2015, Maharashtra recorded the highest number of suicides by 4,291 farmers, while Karnataka stood second with 1,569 suicides. It is followed by Telangana (1400), Madhya Pradesh (1,290), Chhattisgarh (954), Andhra Pradesh (916), Tamil Nadu (606). The number of farmers who committed suicide in 2013 was 11,772 and in 2014 were 12,360.

The data given here clearly shows the situations the food giver of the country is facing. The people and the country need to wake up and support them to ease their problems. How will a country survive without its food producer?

For other news related to the farmers, keep reading troopel.com

Troopel.com #Shaan-E-Kisaan Series – Why the food giver of the country is forced to commit suicide?

India is an agrarian country with most of its population depending directly or indirectly on the farmers for livelihood and food consumption. However, this sector has been experiencing a lot of crisis since the past few decades, most of which include the increasing rate of farmer’s suicide in the country. Farming in India is a profession filled with many financial uncertainties. Most of the farmers in India do not have enough money to run their livelihood or send their children to schools. To meet the basic needs of their families, they have to take loans from the banks.

Even after producing food for the country, farmers find themselves in huge debts. They need money to service their loans, fund the next agricultural season, and support their family. Hence, they take fresh loans. The debt cycle continues. Loan recovery processes may be initiated, and these are often unethically aggressive, even bordering on the criminal. Without any hope or a way out, farmers commit suicide to end their problems and pain.

Most farmers in India commit suicide due to increasing debt, lack of irrigation and farming facilities, profit failure in cultivation, high input cost, climate change, and other factors leading to the ruin of crops. According to statistics, since 1995, 2, 96,438 farmers have committed suicide.

Significantly, since 2013, the government has been collecting the statistics of farmers’ suicides. According to this, every year, 12 thousand farmers end their lives. Neck deep in debts, they are unable to bear the agriculture losses. According to the government, in 2015, a total of 12,602 people, directly or indirectly related to agriculture committed suicide. Of these, 8,007 were farmers while 4,595 people were working as agricultural laborers. Out of the total 1, 33,623 suicide cases in India in 2015, 9.4 percent were the farmers who killed themselves.

In 2015, Maharashtra recorded the highest number of suicides by 4,291 farmers, while Karnataka stood second with 1,569 suicides. It is followed by Telangana (1400), Madhya Pradesh (1,290), Chhattisgarh (954), Andhra Pradesh (916), Tamil Nadu (606). The number of farmers who committed suicide in 2013 was 11,772 and in 2014 were 12,360.

The data given here clearly shows the situations the food giver of the country is facing. The people and the country need to wake up and support them to ease their problems. How will a country survive without its food producer?

For other news related to the farmers, keep reading troopel.com