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  1. Rights lawyer Jalila Haider. Photo: FileHuman rights activist and lawyer Jalila Haider was on Monday barred from boarding a flight to the United Kingdom by officials from the Federal Investigation Agency (FIA) at Lahore airport, sources told Geo News. According to sources, the rights lawyer was also detained at the airport on Monday morning. Haider had been scheduled to board a flight to London where she was due to attend a conference related to her work. Sources from the FIA said that Haider was barred from departing Pakistan as her name was on a watch-list of individuals who are under official scrutiny for alleged involvement in 'anti-state' activities. Also read: Women who became symbols of resistance in 2019 Sources confirmed that Haider was released from custody after a six-hour long detention at Allama Iqbal International Airport in Lahore. Haider was let go after she recorded a statement, sources said. The Human Rights Commission of Pakistan (HRCP) condemned the detention of Haider and termed it an "ill conceived action" that continued the tradition of targeting human rights defenders and journalists. "We condemn this ill-conceived action because it simply continues the pattern of arbitrarily targeting the freedom of movement of human rights defenders and journalists without cause," the group wrote on Twitter. The commission also welcomed the decision of the authorities to allow Haider to book another flight to the UK after returning her passport and other documents to her as she was released. Haider is a rights lawyer providing free legal services to women in poverty. In October last year, Haider was named among the 100 most influential women of 2019 by the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC). Besides being a vocal activist for the rights of women, she is also the founder of We the Humans, a non-profit organisation working with local communities to provide opportunities for vulnerable women. Also read: Hazara woman from Pakistan named in BBC's 100 Women of 2019 Taking to social networking platform Twitter after the BBC announcement last year, Haider had expressed profound joy at being being named in the list, saying she was honored by the mention. "Wow, This is an honor for me that I am among the @BBC100women list 2019 from Paksitan. I want to congratulate Parveen Ahanger @_APDP also to be the among the list. More power to the brave women of Kashmir," she wrote on Twitter. "Looking back into the past leads to the realisation that the politics of conflict, war and destruction is interconnected with Patriarchy. This is the time now that the world should accept the future as female," Haider said. Other woman on the list included Precious Adams from the United States, Parveena Ahanger from Indian-occupied Kashmir, and Jasmine Akter from the Rohingya community.
  2. Pakistan last hosted a major ICC tournament (the World Cup) in 1996. — Photo: FileBuoyed by successfully hosting Sri Lanka and convincing Bangladesh to tour as well, the Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB) has now set its sights on bringing a major cricket tournament to the country. Manu Sawhney, the chief executive of the International Cricket Council (ICC), is expected in Pakistan on a two-day visit from Jan 22 to 23. Daily Jang, citing its sources, has reported that PCB officials will explore the possibility of bringing a major ICC tournament to Pakistan between 2023 and 2031. The Urdu daily further states that there will be eight men’s and as many women’s ICC tournaments during the nine-year period mentioned above. The same time period will also accommodate four U-19 tournaments. The PCB, in the light of its recent achievements, is hoping to have done enough to gain the trust of the rest of the cricketing world. And although decisions on tournament rights are decided in ICC meetings, the PCB is planning to lay the groundwork when Sawhney visits Pakistan next week. The PCB has set up Sawhney’s meetings with federal minister Fehmida Mirza as well as officials of the interior ministry. He will also be given a security briefing. The exercise, the PCB believes, will help it in bringing top cricketing nations to Pakistan, while its long-term target remains on securing the right to host a major tournament. Pakistan last hosted a major ICC tournament (the World Cup) in 1996. In 2008, it hosted the Asia Cup — an event regulated by the Asian Cricket Council.
  3. Prime Minister Imran Khan. Photo: FilePrime Minister Imran Khan on Tuesday reiterated calls for an end to India’s gross abuse and oppression of Kashmiris.“On Human Rights Day, we must appeal to the world's conscience, to upholders of international law and to the United Nations Security Council to act against the illegal annexation of Indian occupied Kashmir (IOK)by the Indian occupation government,” PM Imran tweeted. “We salute and stand resolutely with the brave Kashmiris struggling for their right of self-determination,” he added.Occupied Kashmir has been under military curfew since August 5, when Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi revoked the constitutional autonomy of the region and arrested thousands of people. Since the annexation, New Delhi has also enforced a near complete communications blackout by blocking internet and telecommunication services in the disputed territory.‘Govt committed to protecting the rights of all citizens’In a separate tweet, PM Imran assured that his government remains committed to the protection of the rights of all citizens without discrimination. “On International Human Rights Day, Muslims need to remember that the message of equality, justice and protection of human rights for all was given more than 1400 years ago by our Prophet (Peace Be Upon Him),” the premier said.The prime minister added that the message of Prophet Muhammad (PBUH)"embodied the cardinal principles of respect for human rights and human dignity".The premier said his government was committed to the protection of human rights for all citizens as preached by Prophet Muhammad (PBUH), especially in his last sermon.World Human Rights Day is observed every year on December 10, the day the United Nations General Assembly adopted the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in 1948.
  4. Foreign Minister Shah Mehmood Qureshi with his Sri Lankan counterpart Dinesh Gunawardena. Photo: Foreign OfficeForeign Minister Shah Mehmood Qureshi on Monday briefed his Sri Lankan counterpart Dinesh Gunawardena on the dire situation and human...
  5. Munir Akram was re-appointed Pakistan's Permanent Representative to the UN after previously served on the same post from 2002 to 2008.?File photoKARACHI: A leading women?s rights organisation has sought the removal of Munir Akram as Pakistan's...
  6. This is the second year where OnePlus has partnered with McLaren and the result has been an exclusive OnePlus 7T Pro that uses McLaren's design philosophy on the phone. To be fair, the smartphone is identical to the normal variant with the only difference being branding, accents of papaya orange based on McLaren's racing cars and the incorporation of McLaren's Speedtail design. © MensXP_Akshay Bhalla The Speedtail is a limited-production sports car from McLaren that apparently hits a top speed of 250mph and has the same design on the canopy control panel that you can find on the OnePlus 7T Pro McLaren Edition. The back of the phone is glossy, smooth and the same canopy control panel pattern has been etched underneath the glass of the phone. While the idea of the design is cool, it is quite confusing as it doesn't resemble anything that can be easily identifiable. Not everyone knows about the Speedtail, let alone the design patterns you can find inside. Apart from the McLaren logo, you will often find yourself trying to explain the meaning behind the design of the phone. Having said that, if you are a super fan of McLaren cars, you will somewhat recognise the pattern at the back. Personally, it looks like a tattoo design that may have looked good as a concept but doesn't translate that well when etched. © MensXP_Akshay Bhalla To be honest, I had to look up all of this up before writing about the phone. When I first saw the phone, the only thing that I could recognise was the McLaren logo. Having said that, the subtle papaya orange on the edges and the side of the phone looks awesome. I really liked this design on the OnePlus 6T McLaren Edition and the same can be said for the OnePlus 7T Pro version too. The phone also comes with an exclusive theme, icons and wallpapers that you can only find on the McLaren Edition of the OnePlus 7T Pro. From the lock-screen clock to the font colour, you will find McLaren's papaya orange colour throughout the phone. It isn't garish in any way and is probably my favourite thing on the phone. The in-screen fingerprint scanner also has a different animation where it flurries an orange and green animation every time you scan your fingerprint. © MensXP_Akshay Bhalla Out of the box, you will get a black with an orange accent wall charger and an orange braided USB-C cable. It's the same OnePlus 30T wall charger that can fast charge the smartphone to 100% in an hour. The smartphone also comes with an exclusive case for the phone that has been built with carbon fibre on the sides and Alcantara down the middle. Alcantara is a type of synthetic textile that is commonly used in cars and has a suede-like texture. You can find this material in clothes, helmets, handbags and also on McLaren car seats, dashboard trim etc. To complete the look of the case, there is a chrome McLaren logo at the bottom. Is It Worth It? If you aren't a fan of F1 cars or McLaren, then this phone is probably not for you. However, if you are a super fan who wants the bragging rights and have the patience to understand the design of the phone, the OnePlus 7T Pro McLaren Edition may appeal to you. It starts at Rs 58,999 and is in no way cheap, but if you want a piece of the most exclusive OnePlus phone, this is probably for you.
  7. I don't need to tell anyone how brutal social media can be, if they see one funny picture of someone famous, it's destined to go viral and become a meme. It doesn't matter if it's a movie star or a political leader, people on the internet don't discriminate. We've seen every meme we can about our Indian politicians, including the troll-favourite Congress President Rahul Gandhi and even PM Narendra Modi hasn't been spared. But, this time people have moved on to someone from across the border to troll. The newly-elected Imran Khan Government is already facing a bunch of difficulties, especially with the slogan 'Naya Pakistan', and the administration has a lot to do. But a recent picture of Human Rights Minister Shireen Mazari has caught everyone's eye for all the wrong reasons. © Twitter A lot of people were understandably disappointed after seeing the picture of Shireen Mazari snoozing in her office. I mean, everyone gets tired and needs a nap, she's just human but well, if the internet decides to troll you, no one can save you. Well. Must be exhausting, ensuring all those human rights. pic.twitter.com/C9m7sQdg8G — AimaKhosa (@aimaMK) September 13, 2018 It really is though. Sleep is a fundamental human right https://t.co/ZM3HxNIzkx — Mohammad Taqi (@mazdaki) September 13, 2018 Yep. In Naya Pakistan another austerity drive is launched. Minister Shireen Mazari is saving human energy by sleeping during the day. I think it's not her fault. I mean what on earth are you going to do in the Ministry of Human rights all day anyway. pic.twitter.com/Js4nj44EGE — Dr. Afnan Ullah ÚاکٹراÙÙاÙاÙÙÛخا٠(@afnanullahkh) September 13, 2018 Simple and effective. Pakistan's Minister for Human Rights asleep on the job. https://t.co/310yfAb2uB — Seth Oldmixon (@setholdmixon) September 12, 2018 Meanwhile. Meanwhile in govt pic.twitter.com/zKtwTacZqU — FK (@faisalkapadia) September 12, 2018 Exactly. Especially at work if you ask me. — Fahad nadeem (@fahadnadeem82) September 13, 2018 Zzzzzz. Pakistan's#HumanRights are in safe zzZzZzzz. https://t.co/Y1H0KzKz4B — Imran Hunzai (@iHunzai) September 13, 2018
  8. India is still celebrating a historic win with the annulment of Section 377. On 6th September 2018, the Supreme Court announced that members of the LGBT community shall no longer be looked upon as criminals or treated as second-class citizens in their own country. © siddharthagautam The win had come after years of struggle and activism, some of which went cold after a few years, while newer activists and petitions surfaced to take their place. Over the years, prominent names of LGBT activists such as Laxmi Narayan Tripathi, Harish Iyer et al. have become common knowledge, but there is one name that remained little-known, and that is of Siddharth Gautam, who became the face of India's first collective activism for LGBT rights, powered by AIDS Bhedbhav Virodhi Andolan (ABVA). © siddharthagautam But we know life is not always fair and decides to come at us unbeknownst. In 1992, India lost one of its prominent gay rights heroes at the tender age of 28. Siddharth did not live to see his fight come to fruition or celebrate it with his fellow other members and friends at ABVA. All About Siddharth Gautam Siddharth was a lawyer and a social activist who held degrees from Yale and Cambridge Universities. He was diagnosed with Hodgkin's Lymphoma when he was a teenager and suffered from this cancer throughout his short life. He eventually had to move to New York for his treatment, where he also completed his further studies. © siddharthagautam As a graduate, he moved back to India and launched himself full force into the arena of social activism. It was during this time around 1989 when Siddharth joined hands with other activists in the country and co-founded India's very first AIDS activism movement, AIDS Bhedbhav Virodhi Andolan, which fought for the human rights of AIDS patients. Face Of The Early LGBT Activism In India Apart from actively fighting for the cause of the rights of AIDS patients, Siddharth was also very vocal about the struggles faced by the LGBT community in India. © siddharthagautam He went on to co-author an influential report titled 'Less Than Gay: A Citizen's Report on the Status of Homosexuality in India' which was published in 1991. A collective effort by six other co-authors besides Siddharth, the report was a one-of-a-kind document that shed light on the condition and life of LGBT people in India and attacked Section 377 of the IPC. © siddharthagautam Siddharth succumbed to Cancer in 1992 and two years later, ABVA took up the legal battle for the repeal of Section 377 and filed the first ever petition against it in the Delhi High Court in 1994. He Believed 'Hum Hon-gay Kaamyaab' In This Fight Even though he didn't live to see his dream get fulfilled with the decriminalisation of gay *** in India, Siddharth always believed India would see the light in the future and the LGBT community shall taste freedom in the years to come. © siddharthagautam In an article in the New York Times, novelist Sandip Roy stated, “I can still see him sitting there near the playing fields of our youth, his shirt sleeves rolled up, his glasses glinting in the moonlight, telling me: “Stay in America for your education and your career if you need to. You don't have to stay away because you are gay. Things will change here. Believe me.” That was Siddharth Gautam, a man way ahead of his time and gone too soon.
  9. The Papa John's store in Westminster, Colorado, US August 1, 2017. Photo: Reuters Papa John?s International Inc on Sunday adopted a shareholder rights plan, or a ?poison pill?, with a 15 per cent trigger to deter existing stockholders from...
  10. The bears? dancing skills were proudly ?flaunted? during the electoral campaigns of Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf?s candidates Ansar Majeed Khan and Dr Nadia Aziz at Block No 10 on City Road and University Road as well. Photo: Geo News screen...
  11. A farmer spreads fertilizer in his rice field on the outskirts of Ahmedabad, India, August 30, 2016. REUTERS/Amit Dave/Files NEW DELHI: India's rights watchdog has sounded the alarm over the suicide of hundreds of farmers in the western state of...
  12. ISLAMABAD: Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf chief Imran Khan on Wednesday stressed that it is the state's responsibility to provide basic rights to the underprivileged.Addressing the representatives of minority groups at the minorities convention, Imran...
  13. UN Human Rights Council President Vojislav Suc at a council session in Geneva, Switzerland, June 20, 2018. REUTERS/Denis Balibouse/Files GENEVA: China, Russia, and Pakistan lost their bid on Friday to weaken a UN resolution upholding the crucial...
  14. US Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley. Photo: Reuters WASHINGTON/UNITED NATIONS: The United States withdrew from a ?hypocritical and self-serving? United Nations Human Rights Council on Tuesday over what it called chronic bias...
  15. Nikki Haley, the United States' Ambassador to the United Nations, addresses a United Nations General Assembly (UNGA) meeting at the UN headquarters in New York, US, June 13, 2018. REUTERS/Mike Segar/Files GENEVA: Talks with the United States over...
  16. A United Nations report has accused India of having used excessive force in occupied Kashmir to martyr and wound civilians since 2016. Photo: file A United Nations report has accused India of having used excessive force in occupied Kashmir to...
  17. WASHINGTON: Human rights abuses in North Korea, including violations of religious freedom, are a ?matter of discussion? ahead of a summit between US President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, a senior official said on...
  18. Muttahida Qaumi Movement PIB chairperson Farooq Sattar remarked on Sunday that the fight for the rights of South Punjab has just started. Photo: Geo News screen grabKARACHI: Muttahida Qaumi Movement PIB chairperson Farooq Sattar remarked on Sunday...
  19. Photo: TwitterKHARTOUM: When a Sudanese teenager was sentenced to death last week for killing her husband, who had allegedly raped her, activists knew that a new fight had begun for women's rights in Sudan.Noura Hussein, 19, received the sentence...
  20. An Indian policeman stands guard near shops painted with graffiti during a curfew in Srinagar, August 5, 2016/Reuters ISLAMABAD: The Independent Permanent Human Rights Commission of the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation (OIC-IPHRC) has strongly...
  21. Transgender persons protesting in Karachi in 2013. Photo: FileISLAMABAD: The National Assembly on Tuesday approved a bill for the protection of rights of transgender persons.The Transgender Persons (Protection of Rights) Bill, 2018 was passed in...
  22. Muslim refugees crowd onto a train as they try to flee India near New Delhi in September 1947. Photo: APRefugees in India?s western state of Maharashtra have been granted land ownership rights 70 years after fleeing what is now Pakistan, when the...
  23. Rescuers use diggers to move debris a week after the Rana Plaza building collapsed, killing over 1,130 clothing factory workers outside of Bangladesh's capital Dhaka. Photo: AFP Five years on from the industrial disaster that killed over 1,130...
  24. Our country today is fighting many evils and issues, and while we as a nation try to raise our voice by holding protests, involving celebrity influencers and even marching on streets, there is a lot more that needs to be done. One of the main problems India has been facing ever since independence is the struggle of the class divide, which is deeply embedded far more than one can imagine. Even today, people from reserved categories are brushed off as 'dalits' and face a tough situation with no fault of their own. To curb this and fight fair for them, over 50 IITians have quit their cushiony jobs and formed a political party called ' Bahujan Azad Party'. © Twitter “We are a bunch of 50 people, all from different IITs, who have quit our full-time jobs to work for the party. We have applied to the Election Commission for an approval and are meanwhile doing groundwork”, says Naveen Kumar, who is an IIT Delhi graduate himself and is leading the party. Also, if you think this party is here for seats and a vote bank then you are wrong. Their agenda is to uplift the people they are representing and they don't want to get a seat next year. "We do not wish to do a hurried job and end up being reduced to just one of those small political outfits with big ambitions. We will begin with contesting the 2020 Bihar Assembly Elections and then aim for the next Lok Sabha polls", he adds. Their poster has pictures of prominent figures like B.R Ambedkar and former president APJ Abdul Kalam. © Twitter The party is garnering a lot of support from the general public for their agendas and intentions. After AAP, we have BAP (Bahujan Azad Party). Hope this political outfit of 50 IIT alumni wouldn't be aspiring to become BAP of all parties.https://t.co/uQaSVlfXkG — Kumar Shakti Shekhar (@ShaktiShekhar) April 22, 2018 The Bahujan Azad Party sounds like a great idea. 50 IIT alumni to get together to give a new turn to Dalit and backward caste politics. Interesting. — Pritish Nandy (@PritishNandy) April 23, 2018 Good move by 50 IIT Alumni from SC/STs Community to quit job & Form Bahujan Azad Party, atleast SC/STs Community will be free from Donkeys Lawmakers Selected by Mayawati kind of Leaders. Mention of Subhash Chandra Bose, APJ Kalam is good sign https://t.co/iyh87hWibK — Pinku Gupta (@imPkNAMOVictory) April 22, 2018 AK 50 is in the making! Good luck Bihar! Just don't forget the fate of Delhiites at the hands of #Kejriwal #BahujanAzadParty — ðï¸Ganpatð®ð³ (@aganpat) April 23, 2018 While the general approach to this initiative has been overwhelmingly positive, there are a few opinions which oppose this party and insist on a united India only. Bunch of 50 MONKEYS inspite of fighting for ONE INDIA are fighting for #sc #st #SCSTAct #obc and they are #BahujanAzadParty @BahujanAzad SHAMING IIT LOGO. @aajtak @ZeeNews @BJP4India @INCIndia @AamAadmiParty @iitdaa #IIT @iaryananmol @Dwari1008 — Sachindra Ramanathan (@SachindraGoogle) April 23, 2018 The argument is that economic based reservations should be prioritised over caste based reservations. Instead of supporting caste based reservations, support economic based reservations. Not all Brahmins are rich, Not all Dalits are poor. #BahujanAzadParty #EndReservation Read:https://t.co/pjYcrZJKwD pic.twitter.com/aOxjNW3Pwj — Professor Snapeð© (@SlytherinAway) April 23, 2018 #BahujanAzadParty Same old story like aam aadmi party. I think enough time and energy wasted on the later. Just keep focusing on your own work and try to make our country a better place. You need not be an IITian for that . :) — Gaurav Jain (@lazysethji) April 23, 2018 However, let's not jump the gun immediately. Only time will tell if this new 50 shades of freedom will be the BAP of all political parties?
  25. Photo: FileWASHINGTON: The United States labeled China, Russia, Iran and North Korea on Friday as ?morally reprehensible? governments that it said violated human rights within their borders on a daily basis, making them ?forces of...
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