Showing posts with label indian news. Show all posts
Showing posts with label indian news. Show all posts

Bank Credited Millions of Rupees in Old Indian Woman Bank Account

Bank Credited Millions of Rupees in Old Indian Woman Bank Account.
indian news, indian, urmela yadav, bank account, credited, indian bank account, old indian women bank account,

In All over the World Bank, Bank Provide facility through SMS for best service. Sometime these banks help their customers not according to Law.

But in this case, In India, Bank credited Millions of Rupees in Indian Poor Women Urmela Yadav. Urmela Belong Utar Pardesh City Kanpur. She opened her bank account wit 2000. But When she received  SMS from bank Official that She collected 9 lacs 99 thousands in her account.

She amazed and immediately goes to Bank and tell about this SMS. But Bank Official Answer was very amazing that They Credited amount in their account that they dont close her account. 

Indian parents get life for killing teen, butler

NEW DELHI: A court sentenced two married dentists to life in prison Tuesday for killing their 14-year-old daughter and their housekeeper, resolving a 5-year-old case that dominated headlines and polarized Indians.

Rajesh and Nupur Talwar, from the New Delhi suburb of Noida, had reportedly broken down in tears when they were convicted Monday and vowed to appeal the verdict.

Defense lawyer Rebecca John said after Tuesday’s sentencing that the case against the Talwar’s, based largely on circumstantial evidence, amounted to a "witch hunt" and said "there has been a serious miscarriage of justice in this case.

"The couple came under suspicion soon after their daughter, Aarushi, was found dead in her bedroom, her throat slit with surgical precision. Police initially named the Talwar’s missing Nepali housekeeper as the prime suspect, until his lifeless body was found a day later on a terrace above Aarushi’s room.

The double-murder became one of the most closely-watched whodunits in recent memory in India, with dramatic turns by police and prosecutors seizing national headlines and launching debates over details of the case.

Prosecutors for the Central Bureau of Investigation had asked for the death penalty.

"Such crime comes under the rarest of rare cases," prosecutor Naresh Yadav said. "So they should be awarded maximum punishment.

"The investigation determined both victims had been hit with a golf club and later had their throats slit.
Police offered several possible motives in prosecuting the parents, including an honor killing.

Several other suspects had been questioned by police. After the case stalled, the Talwar’s in 2011 demanded a fresh investigation.

The couple was also sentenced to an additional five years in prison for destruction of evidence. (AP)

Rain and wind batter Indian coast as "super cyclone" barrels down

ICHAPURAM/BHUBANESWAR: Rain and wind lashed India's east coast on Saturday, forcing more than 400,000 people to flee to storm shelters as one of the country's largest cyclones closed in, threatening to cut a wide swathe of devastation through farmland and fishing hamlets.

Filling most of the Bay of Bengal, Cyclone Phailin was about 200 km (124 miles) offshore by noon on Saturday, satellite images showed, and was expected to hit land by nightfall.

It was on the verge of becoming a "super cyclone", and was expected to affect 12 million people, officials said.

"This is one of the largest evacuations undertaken in India," said Shashidhar Reddy, vice chairman of the National Disaster Management Authority, who estimated that more than 440,000 people had been evacuated.

But the size of the storm made extensive damage to property  more likely, he told reporters in New Delhi. "Our priority is to minimise loss of life."

In Donkuru, a fishing village in the southeastern state of Andhra Pradesh that is expected to catch the eye of the storm, people said they hesitated to leave because they had small children, despite buses provided by the authorities to take them away.

Amid howling winds, a group huddled at a bus stop waiting for a ride out of town while the wind snapped tree branches like toothpicks and the rain hammered down.

"We're waiting for the bus, but it's not coming," said L. Ram, an anxious fisherman. Nearby, a woman cradled her one-and-a-half year old son in one arm and struggled with a plastic bag filled with clothes on the other.

"I have a small child, so I thought, how will I leave?" asked Achamma, 25, as she clutched on to the boy, Ganesh. At the coastal front of the village, roll after roll after roll of power packed waves crashed onto the beach.

In a statement, the India Meteorological Department said Phailin was packing winds of between 210 kph (130 mph) and 220 kph (137 mph) and was expected to cause a 3.4-m (11-foot) surge in sea levels when it hit the coast.

The weather department warned against extensive damage to mud houses, the major disruption of power and communication lines, and the flooding of rail tracks as well as escape routes set up to flee disasters, with flying debris another threat. 

Heavy rains left lush green fields sodden with water along the Andhra Pradesh coast.

"We are ready to evacuate," said Jagdesh Dasari, 35, the wiry-haired chief of the fishing village of Mogadhalupadu, which has 2,500 residents, as the rain sheeted down.

"If the waves come higher, the whole place will vanish."

In neighbouring Odisha state, Muslims and Hindus flocked to mosques and temples to pray Phailin would not wreak the kind of havoc left by a similar storm 14 years ago that killed 10,000 people.

In the first death reported before the storm made landfall, a 40-year-old woman in the state capital, Bhubaneswar, was killed when a tree uprooted by the heavy rain fell on her early on Saturday.

"The wind speed is picking up," said Pradeep Kumar Mohapatra, the state's special relief commissioner. "Some people were earlier reluctant to move. They are willing now."

Families trekked through the rain to shelters as gusts of wind snapped branches from trees. Tourists left Puri, a popular beach resort. Officials broadcast cyclone warnings through loudspeakers, radio and television.

London-based Tropical Storm Risk classed the storm in Category 5 - the strongest such rating. The U.S. Navy's weather service said wind at sea was gusting at 314 kph.

Some forecasters likened the cyclone's size and intensity to  hurricane Katrina, which tore through the U.S. Gulf coast and New Orleans in 2005. 

 It also evoked memories of an Indian storm in 1999, when winds reaching speeds of 300 kph battered Odisha for 30 hours.

This time, however, the Odisha government said it was better prepared. Half a million people are expected to shelter in schools and other strong buildings when the storm hits, officials said. At least 60,000 people left their homes in  neighbouring Andhra Pradesh on Friday.

India's eastern naval command, based in the Andhra Pradesh port of Vishakapatnam, was on alert and shelters were being stocked with rations. All leave for government employees was cancelled.

Police said a rescue effort was launched for 18 fishermen stranded four nautical miles at sea from Paradip, a major port in Odisha, after their trawler ran out of fuel. 

Paradip halted cargo operations on Friday. All vessels were ordered to leave the port, which handles coal, crude oil and iron ore. An oil tanker holding about 2 million barrels of oil, worth $220 million, was also moved, an oil company source said.

But the storm was not expected to hit India's largest gas field, the D6 natural gas block in the Cauvery Basin further down the east coast, field operator Reliance Industries  said.

Katrina hit the U.S. Gulf coast on Aug. 29, 2005, killing about 1,800 people, and causing damage of around $75 billion. It was one of the six biggest hurricanes - also known as cyclones and typhoons - ever recorded.