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ZODIAC

Found 6 results

  1. The novel coronavirus has claimed many lives and created havoc across the world. While the scientists are finding it extremely difficult to find an antidote to it, the Hindu Mahasabha recently stirred a controversy by claiming that the epidemic is not a virus but an âavatarâ to punish non-vegetarians. According to IANS, Swami Chakrapani, the National President of All India Hindu Mahasabha said, âCorona is not a virus, but avatar for the protection of poor creatures. They have come to give the message of death and punishment to the one who eats them.â © BCCL/Virus As bizarre as it may sound, the National President also drew analogy of Lord Narsingh and said he has taken an avatar to kill people who torture innocent creatures and teach âChinese a lessonâ to not do this anymore. Besides, Swami Chakrapani went on to claim that there is a way out of this epidemic, for the Chinese. He said they need to make an idol of Corona and apologize for harming and killing the innocent animals and and all non-vegetarian Chinese populace "pledge of not harming any innocent creatures in future, then the anger of Corona will come down". © BCCL/Virus However, the Hindu Mahasabha Chief thinks that Hindu shouldnât fear the deadly virus as people who worship God and Gau Raksha believers are immune to the novel coronavirus. National President of All India Hindu Mahasabha says #coronavirus is not a virus but an angry avatar to kiIl all non-vegetarians! There is a competition over buffoonery among Hindutva buffoons.https://t.co/OqGZCXXAKO â Ashok Swain (@ashoswai) February 16, 2020 This bizarre theory has left many shocked and hereâs what people on social media have to say about the Hindu Mahasabha Chiefâs statement. Hahaha. Isko Chicken tangdi kabab with chicken biryani khila deo non veg ka supporter ban jayega. â Satish Kapur (@SatishKapur4) February 16, 2020 Should we try? If this buffoon is so confident, let him go to China and preach the message. â Thomas_Paine (@SpockSpeaks) February 16, 2020 Oh no! they are protected by pic.twitter.com/zj48asyf2w â amjad khan (@amjadal62590898) February 16, 2020 Oh my god! Oh my God! I never seen such an ignorent approach. â Asif Khan Turk (@AsifTurk1015) February 16, 2020 I think soâ¦. Oh my God! I never seen such an ignorent approach. â Asif Khan Turk (@AsifTurk1015) February 16, 2020 Now, this one is really funny. Will Vegetables take Happy Avtar to protect the world?? â Idazaa (@Idazaa2) February 16, 2020 Savage. Trump is a non vegetarian....will this Corona virus punish him while he is visiting india....? â mahesh kumar bajaj (@mave_rick) February 16, 2020 Got me thinking⦠except the entire world has been eating meat forever and avatar just got mad now.. in a place near a chemical lab. â MatsuyamaShinobu (@mrrmoosh111) February 16, 2020 Screaming out loud. pic.twitter.com/QRYZGaKTUg â Khari (@Kel_Hari) February 16, 2020 Hainah. Inki ek alag hi duniya h â мr ÑÑarĸ (@iamafzal27) February 16, 2020 As on Monday morning, according to news reports, 70,548 confirmed coronavirus cases have claimed over 1,660 lives worldwide already and it isnât getting any better. View the full article
  2. PESHAWAR: A bill tabled in the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa Assembly Saturday sought to provide care and rehabilitation for beggars while at the same time suggests punishment for 'habitual' vagrants or alm-seekers. . According to a copy of the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa Vagrancy Restraint Act 2020, the provincial government will form an institute known as the Dar-ul-Kifala which will serve as a shelter for vagrants. The shelter will be responsible for providing food, shelter, education and skills training for vagrants or alms-seekers who seek refuge or are brought there. The bill makes it possible for any vagrant to seek shelter at the Dar-ul-Kifala by proving to a Special Magistrate that he or she has no means of livelihood or a shelter. The vagrant will be kept there till such period as he/she is not provided a source of livelihood or applies for release himself/herself. The Act empowers police to search and arrest vagrants without warrant and seize any item liable to be confiscated from them as well. The bill also calls for a one-year jail term or a fine of Rs500,000 or both for anyone who "causes any person to solicit or receive alms". The legislation states that if the court finds a person to be a vagrant, then the said person can be sent to the Dar-ul-Kifala where he will be 'detained' for a period not exceeding three years. The bill seeks an imprisonment sentence not exceeding three years for persons who are deemed habitual vagrants or who have committed offences previously under the same Act.
  3. [embed_video1 url=http://stream.jeem.tv/vod/c7add36b4c57eff4df0943f7f3c8527c.mp4/playlist.m3u8?wmsAuthSign=c2VydmVyX3RpbWU9OS8xOC8yMDE3IDQ6Mzc6MzAgUE0maGFzaF92YWx1ZT1TQS83NXBUeTdmVWpwL3JGbUhRVFJBPT0mdmFsaWRtaW51dGVzPTYwJmlkPTE= style=center] Pressure grew on Myanmar Monday as a rights group urged world leaders to impose sanctions on its military, which is accused of driving out more than 410,000 Rohingya Muslims in an orchestrated "ethnic cleansing" campaign. The call from Human Rights Watch came as the UN General Assembly prepared to convene in New York, with the crisis in Myanmar high on the agenda. It also came on the eve of a highly-anticipated national address Tuesday by Myanmar's civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi, her first on the crisis in Rakhine state. The exodus of Rohingya refugees from mainly Buddhist Myanmar to neighbouring Bangladesh has sparked a humanitarian emergency. Aid groups are struggling to provide relief to a daily stream of new arrivals, more than half of whom are children. Myanmar has suggested it will not take back all who had fled across the border, accusing them of links to the Rohingya militants whose raids on police posts in August triggered the army backlash. Any clear moves to block the refugees' return will likely anger Bangladesh Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina. She will use the General Assembly to press Myanmar to take back all the Rohingya massing in shanty towns and camps in Bangladesh near the border. Human Rights Watch also called for the "safe and voluntary return" of the displaced as it urged governments around the globe to punish Myanmar's army with sanctions for the "ongoing atrocities" against the Rohingya. "The United Nations Security Council and concerned countries should impose targeted sanctions and an arms embargo on the Burmese military to end its ethnic cleansing campaign against Rohingya Muslims," the group said in a statement. Myanmar's military was hit with Western sanctions during its 50-year rule of the country. But most have been lifted in recent years as the generals have allowed a partial transition to democracy. "Burma's senior military commanders are more likely to heed the calls of the international community if they are suffering real economic consequences," said John Sifton, HRW's Asia advocacy director. Suu Kyi's 'last chance' Nobel peace laureate Suu Kyi has shocked the international community with her near-silence on the plight of the Rohingya and her failure to condemn the actions of the army, with whom she has a delicate power-sharing arrangement. Speaking to the BBC over the weekend, UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres said Suu Kyi had a "last chance" to stop the humanitarian calamity. But analysts say it will be difficult for her to appease both global outrage and combustible religious tensions at home, where there is broad support among the mainly Buddhist population for the army's crackdown. "I'm worried that there is almost no possibility given the political climate in Myanmar for balancing the expectations of most of the country and the expectations of the international community," Richard Horsey, an independent analyst based in Myanmar, told AFP. Duelling protests The sharp divide was on display Monday as protests broke out in Dhaka - where 20,000 people marched in solidarity with the Rohingya - and in Yangon, where a group of 300 gathered to blast global interference in the conflict. While the world has watched with horror, there is little sympathy for the Rohingya inside Myanmar. Many Buddhists revile the Muslim minority and have long denied their existence as an ethnic group, insisting they are illegal immigrants from Bangladesh. Suu Kyi's government has so far defended the military campaign as a legitimate crackdown on the Rohingya militants, who first emerged as a fighting force last October. On Sunday Myanmar's Information Committee accused those who fled to Bangladesh - more than a third of the Rohingya population - of working in cahoots with the Rohingya militants, a rag-tag group of fighters armed with mostly rudimentary weapons. "Those who fled the villages made their way to the other country for fear of being arrested as they got involved in the violent attacks," the statement said. "Legal protection will be given to the villages whose residents did not flee," it added. The violence has gutted large swathes of northern Rakhine in just over three weeks, with fires visible almost daily across the border from the Bangladesh camps. Some 30,000 ethnic Rakhine Buddhists and Hindus have also been displaced by unrest in northern Rakhine, where foreign aid has been severely curtailed. On Monday, Doctors Without Borders repeated calls for "unfettered access" to the conflict zone, saying hundreds of thousands of people are thought to be languishing "without any meaningful form of humanitarian assistance".
  4. KARACHI: Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz (PML-N) leader Talal Chaudhry, speaking with regard to Panama Leaks case, has said that it is not possible to punish the prime minister on the basis of his family. Speaking on Geo News' program 'Aaj Shahzeb Khanzada Kay Sath', Talal said the grandson in Sharif family has accounted for his grandfather and even if there occurred a mistake on someone's part, then the law does not state that Nawaz Sharif is to be punished for that. "The way Sharif family has accounted for there is no example of it. And no one is held accountable for what his relatives did, that too when the latter is no longer alive," he maintained. The PML-N leader, however, said that if there was some tax evasion then the burden of proof lies on PM Nawaz Sharif. He reiterated that audio, video recording of JIT proceedings should be made public. Asked about opening of volume 10 of the JIT report, he said that his party has requested in writing to open it.
  5. A rampant Harry Kane netted four goals and livewire Son Heung-Min scored twice as Tottenham Hotspur thrashed Leicester City 6-1 in an action-packed Premier League clash on Thursday. The match was a effectively a dead rubber with Spurs already assured of finishing second behind champions Chelsea but Kane produced a superb individual performance to go top of the scoring chart as in-form Son also impressed. Having taken his tally to 26 league goals to move above Everton's Romelu Lukaku (24) and Arsenal's Alexis Sanchez (23), Kane vowed there would be no let-up in the final game of the season when Spurs visit relegated Hull City. "I wanted to get one or two goals at least and take it (the battle for the Golden Boot) to the final game," the England striker told Sky Sports after firing Spurs ahead and rifling in a second half hat-trick. "I am in the driving seat but there's still one more game. I am not resting on my laurels but I hope to get four more. "Hopefully I can get the Golden Boot and hopefully (Tottenham goalkeeper) Hugo Lloris can get the Golden Glove (for the most clean sheets)." Son set up Kane for a 25th-minute opener and made it 2-0 with a first-time shot on the turn in the 36th minute as the visitors dominated the opening half with some crisp passing. Ben Chilwell pulled one back for Leicester after the break before Kane made it 3-1 with a close-range header and Son curled in the fourth with a neat low shot from 25 metres after some dazzling footwork. The unstoppable Kane then put the icing on the cake with more clinical finishing in the closing stages, condemning Leicester to their first home defeat after five successive wins as Tottenham celebrated their 11th win in the last 12 games. Spurs manager Mauricio Pocchetino heaped praise on Kane and stressed he was in no mood to sell him to potential bidders. "He is great, he is one of the best strikers in the world," said the Argentine. "He will try to keep going in the next game and try to finish in the best way. "It is very clear we will keep the players we want to keep and we will maybe sell the players we want to sell. We are so, so calm about our key players. They are happy here, we have an exciting project."
  6. The Indian cricket team recorded an emphatic win against England in the fourth Test and took an unassailable 3-0 lead in the five-match series on 12 December. While Indian fans are elated with the series win, former England skipper Michael Vaughan seems a bit miffed. The former cricketer has questioned the International Cricket Council (ICC) for not punishing India's premier spinner Ravichandran Ashwin for his altercation with seamer James Anderson during the fifth day of the fourth Test in Mumbai. Vaughan took to Twitter to express his emotions and said: "I don't understand @ICC why @benstokes38 was done for dissent in Mohali but @ashwinravi99 gets away with it in Mumbai .. ??? Please explain." I don't understand @ICC why @benstokes38 was done for dissent in Mohali but @ashwinravi99 gets away with it in Mumbai .. ??? Please explain — Michael Vaughan (@MichaelVaughan) December 13, 2016 The incident occurred at a time when Anderson walked out in the middle with India needing one wicket to seal the game. Ashwin said something to Anderson and the two were engrossed in a heated confrontation until Captain Virat Kohli and umpire Marais Erasmus stepped in to calm things down. During the post-match conference, Kohli revealed that the Indian off-spinner was unhappy with Anderson for questioning the Indian Test captain's batting technique during a media interaction the other day. © BCCL "For the first time I was trying to calm things down, especially when he (James Anderson) is involved," Kohli said as journalists burst into peals of laughter. He continued, "Ashwin was not pleased with whatever he (Anderson) said something in the press. Ashwin told me on the ground. I had no clue about it. I did not know what to make of it. I was laughing about it but Ashwin wasn't too impressed. He (Ashwin) let him (Anderson) know, not using any bad words, honestly." "I think he told him 'he was pretty disappointed' with what he said. 'It is important to accept defeat the way it is' and things like that. You know how Ashwin is. He can strike you well, to the point. He doesn't need to use bad words. That is exactly what happened. Later on I told 'James it is fine these things happen'. Let us move on with it," Kohli concluded. © BCCL Earlier, in an oddly ungracious assessment, Anderson had suggested that Kohli has not improved as a batsman. "I'm not sure he's (Kohli) changed. I just think any technical deficiencies he's got aren't in play out here. The wickets just take that out of the equation. There's not that pace in the wicket to get the nicks, like we did against him in England - with a bit more movement," Anderson had said. "When that's not there, he's very much suited to playing in these conditions. He's a very good player of spin - and if you're not bang on the money and don't take your chances, he'll punish you," the right-arm fast bowler had said indicating that Kohli was good only on home pitches. © BCCL Expect the tempers to flare high when India and England lock horns in the inconsequential fifth Test on 16 December at the M Chidambaram stadium in Chennai.
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