Page 118 of 118 FirstFirst ... 1868108113114115116117118
Results 2,341 to 2,355 of 2355

Thread: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

Share             
  1. #2341
    Member vsdoc's Avatar
    Join Date
    Nov 2015
    Posts
    1,232
    Thanks
    432
    India India

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by Mohan Tiwari View Post
    [MENTION=4057]Ravi01[/MENTION] is right person for these people. He ignores them & continues to troll them with positive Indian stories.
    Ignoring is good.

    So is trolling.

    Remember, as in war, choose your battles.

    Choose the time and the place of engagement.

    Sabke mooh nahin lagte. You don't do that in real life do you now? No reason why online should be different.

    Waise how is my Hindi for a Parsi?

    Cheers, Doc

  2. #2342
    Senior Member Hope's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2012
    Posts
    7,856
    Thanks
    3799
    Pakistan United Arab Emirates

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by vsdoc View Post
    Ignoring is good.

    So is trolling.

    Remember, as in war, choose your battles.

    Choose the time and the place of engagement.

    Sabke mooh nahin lagte. You don't do that in real life do you now? No reason why online should be different.

    Waise how is my Hindi for a Parsi?

    Cheers, Doc
    You look good in pink. Great advice to your disciples.

    I hope sanity prevails and the parents of the rape victim are released. I think they have suffered enough.

  3. #2343
    Senior Member Pak92's Avatar
    Join Date
    May 2013
    Posts
    3,841
    Thanks
    1636
    Pakistan Pakistan

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    How Nirbhaya rape case points to India's deep-rooted problem with women

    By Ravi Agrawal, CNN
    Updated 1652 GMT (0052 HKT) December 21, 2015

    New Delhi (CNN)There's crime and then there's evil, pure and simple.

    By any standards, the events of December 12, 2012 can only be described as evil -- the very worst depravity our race is capable of.

    Six men repeatedly raped a woman; they treated her like a crazed dog would ravage a toy doll, beating, poking, piercing. The injuries were so severe the victim's internal organs were damaged beyond repair. Then they threw her away to die.

    Police say one of the rapists hanged himself in prison. Four others got the death sentence. There was one more rapist, a young man just months short of his 18th birthday. He didn't know it then but that small quirk of timing would end up saving his life. He's now a free man, let off by the legal system.

    Why?
    Indian juvenile law states the maximum sentence for any juvenile can be no more than three years -- no matter the severity of the crime. No matter the fact that he is now nearly 21 and by a number of accounts in the media has shown little remorse for his actions.

    For many Indians the release of the juvenile rapist re-opens three-year-old wounds. The letter of the law was followed but it doesn't feel like justice was delivered.

    The case also re-opens the painful questions: Is India doing enough to protect women? Is it creating a strong enough deterrent for crimes against women? What's changed since that awful day in 2012?

    What's changed?
    According to Kirti Singh, a human rights activist and lawyer, "the entire body of laws around sexual assault has changed" in the country's Supreme Court, making India's laws tougher than those of most other countries.

    India's 2013 Criminal Law Amendment Act broadens the definition of rape to include any form of penetration; it lists out strict punishments not only for rape but also for sexual assault, voyeurism, and stalking.

    "The process began before 2012," said Singh. "But the 2012 gang-rape case hastened the legal changes."



    The girl whose rape changed a country 06:22
    Singh also pointed out how fast-track courts can now hear rape cases -- but there aren't enough of them across the country.

    Perhaps the greatest fallout from the 2012 rape is how India has begun talking about rape: on TV, in the papers, in public. It no longer feels like rape is a taboo issue. Quite the opposite, in fact: following the news in India invariably means hearing about gruesome stories of sexual assault from far flung corners of the country.

    According to India's National Crime Records Bureau 36,735 rapes were recorded in 2014-up some three-fold since 2012. 28% of the reported cases turned into convictions.

    The rise in the number of reported rapes is sometimes interpreted as there being more rapes taking place. The truth is we don't know. Unlike other crimes like stabbings or shootings, rapes rarely get reported. It's more likely that the sharp increase in reported cases comes from a national awareness about the crime, the importance of reporting it, and a sense that the law can punish offenders.

    There are other, smaller steps authorities have been pushing. Delhi's police have installed GPS trackers on public buses and auto rickshaws, in the hope of deterring would-be rapists. And as more Indian women get access to smartphones, they'll be able to let their family and friends track their whereabouts any time they feel unsafe.

    Deep-rooted problems
    Singh pointed out that India's problems with rape can't simply be fixed by tighter laws.

    "As a society we have had a fire-fighting response," she said. "Calls for revenge and retributive justice can ensure would-be criminals don't have a sense of impunity but it doesn't fix all of our problems."

    Read: Challenges of being a woman in India

    India is ill-equipped to process not just sexual assaults and rape, but all kinds of crime, says Singh who noted that India has a shortage of forensic laboratories. To add to that India has one of the worst police-to-citizens ratios in the world and far fewer lawyers and judges than it needs to process cases.

    There's an even deeper set of problems for India to come to grips with: how women are treated in general.

    According to the World Economic Forum's 2015 Gender Gap report, India ranks 108th in the world for the opportunities it gives women. India's women rank 136th in the world for labor force participation; 127th in the world for their literacy rate; 115th in the world for representation in parliament.

    It all starts at the very beginning.

    India ranks 143rd of 145 countries for its female-to-male sex ratio. What this means is that Indians continue to prioritize male children, often aborting female ones repeatedly.

    Indian society tends to have some of the worst excesses of patriarchy. Marriage dowries continue to be demanded and received. Boys grow up basking in the knowledge that they are special. Given all these discrepancies, is it really a surprise that India has a bad reputation for the way it treats women? And is it really a surprise that women don't feel safe?

    http://edition.cnn.com/2015/12/21/as...lysis-agrawal/

  4. #2344
    Senior Member Pak92's Avatar
    Join Date
    May 2013
    Posts
    3,841
    Thanks
    1636
    Pakistan Pakistan

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Two arrested over rape at Indian IT giant Infosys



    MUMBAI: Indian police said Tuesday they had arrested two contract workers accused of raping a woman at the premises of technology giant Infosys, in the latest incident of sexual violence to rock the country.

    The men, aged in their twenties, filmed the alleged assault, which occurred on Sunday at one of the IT firm's offices in the western city of Pune in Maharashtra state, officers said.

    "The woman works as a cashier at the canteen and had gone to the washroom in the evening when one of the men assaulted her while the other filmed it," Suresh Bhonsle, a senior inspector for Pune police, told AFP.

    "They have been arrested and produced before the court," he said, adding that the men also worked in the canteen, as a cleaner and a waiter.

    Infosys, India's second largest IT services exporter, said in a statement emailed to AFP that it was investigating the "alleged incident at our Pune campus involving our partners' contractual staff."

    "We have stringent security measures in place on all our campuses and have a zero tolerance policy against sexual harassment which extends to our contractual staff as well."

    "The company will take necessary action as per policy," the statement said.

    The incident is the latest in a series of high-profile cases to have shone a spotlight on women's safety in India in recent years.

    It comes a week after lawmakers passed a bill allowing harsher punishments for juveniles aged 16-18 following an outcry over the release of a young rapist who served three years in a detention facility for his part in a notorious gang rape in 2012.

    Earlier this month, an Indian court sentenced seven men to death after they were convicted of the rape and murder of a Nepalese woman suffering from mental illness, reports said.


    http://www.dawn.com/news/1229415/two...-giant-infosys

  5. #2345
    Senior Member Hope's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2012
    Posts
    7,856
    Thanks
    3799
    Pakistan United Arab Emirates

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by Pak92 View Post
    Two arrested over rape at Indian IT giant Infosys



    MUMBAI: Indian police said Tuesday they had arrested two contract workers accused of raping a woman at the premises of technology giant Infosys, in the latest incident of sexual violence to rock the country.

    The men, aged in their twenties, filmed the alleged assault, which occurred on Sunday at one of the IT firm's offices in the western city of Pune in Maharashtra state, officers said.

    "The woman works as a cashier at the canteen and had gone to the washroom in the evening when one of the men assaulted her while the other filmed it," Suresh Bhonsle, a senior inspector for Pune police, told AFP.

    "They have been arrested and produced before the court," he said, adding that the men also worked in the canteen, as a cleaner and a waiter.

    Infosys, India's second largest IT services exporter, said in a statement emailed to AFP that it was investigating the "alleged incident at our Pune campus involving our partners' contractual staff."

    "We have stringent security measures in place on all our campuses and have a zero tolerance policy against sexual harassment which extends to our contractual staff as well."

    "The company will take necessary action as per policy," the statement said.

    The incident is the latest in a series of high-profile cases to have shone a spotlight on women's safety in India in recent years.

    It comes a week after lawmakers passed a bill allowing harsher punishments for juveniles aged 16-18 following an outcry over the release of a young rapist who served three years in a detention facility for his part in a notorious gang rape in 2012.

    Earlier this month, an Indian court sentenced seven men to death after they were convicted of the rape and murder of a Nepalese woman suffering from mental illness, reports said.


    http://www.dawn.com/news/1229415/two...-giant-infosys
    Stupid idiots. Rape and also film it for prosperity? Disgraceful.

  6. #2346
    Member NazamKhan's Avatar
    Join Date
    Nov 2015
    Posts
    679
    Thanks
    338
    Pakistan Australia

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by Pak92 View Post
    Two arrested over rape at Indian IT giant Infosys



    MUMBAI: Indian police said Tuesday they had arrested two contract workers accused of raping a woman at the premises of technology giant Infosys, in the latest incident of sexual violence to rock the country.

    The men, aged in their twenties, filmed the alleged assault, which occurred on Sunday at one of the IT firm's offices in the western city of Pune in Maharashtra state, officers said.

    "The woman works as a cashier at the canteen and had gone to the washroom in the evening when one of the men assaulted her while the other filmed it," Suresh Bhonsle, a senior inspector for Pune police, told AFP.

    "They have been arrested and produced before the court," he said, adding that the men also worked in the canteen, as a cleaner and a waiter.

    Infosys, India's second largest IT services exporter, said in a statement emailed to AFP that it was investigating the "alleged incident at our Pune campus involving our partners' contractual staff."

    "We have stringent security measures in place on all our campuses and have a zero tolerance policy against sexual harassment which extends to our contractual staff as well."

    "The company will take necessary action as per policy," the statement said.

    The incident is the latest in a series of high-profile cases to have shone a spotlight on women's safety in India in recent years.

    It comes a week after lawmakers passed a bill allowing harsher punishments for juveniles aged 16-18 following an outcry over the release of a young rapist who served three years in a detention facility for his part in a notorious gang rape in 2012.

    Earlier this month, an Indian court sentenced seven men to death after they were convicted of the rape and murder of a Nepalese woman suffering from mental illness, reports said.


    http://www.dawn.com/news/1229415/two...-giant-infosys
    An everyday piece of news in India.

  7. #2347
    Senior Member Jameel's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2013
    Posts
    3,802
    Thanks
    1714
    Pakistan Pakistan

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by Pak92 View Post
    Two arrested over rape at Indian IT giant Infosys



    MUMBAI: Indian police said Tuesday they had arrested two contract workers accused of raping a woman at the premises of technology giant Infosys, in the latest incident of sexual violence to rock the country.

    The men, aged in their twenties, filmed the alleged assault, which occurred on Sunday at one of the IT firm's offices in the western city of Pune in Maharashtra state, officers said.

    "The woman works as a cashier at the canteen and had gone to the washroom in the evening when one of the men assaulted her while the other filmed it," Suresh Bhonsle, a senior inspector for Pune police, told AFP.

    "They have been arrested and produced before the court," he said, adding that the men also worked in the canteen, as a cleaner and a waiter.

    Infosys, India's second largest IT services exporter, said in a statement emailed to AFP that it was investigating the "alleged incident at our Pune campus involving our partners' contractual staff."

    "We have stringent security measures in place on all our campuses and have a zero tolerance policy against sexual harassment which extends to our contractual staff as well."

    "The company will take necessary action as per policy," the statement said.

    The incident is the latest in a series of high-profile cases to have shone a spotlight on women's safety in India in recent years.

    It comes a week after lawmakers passed a bill allowing harsher punishments for juveniles aged 16-18 following an outcry over the release of a young rapist who served three years in a detention facility for his part in a notorious gang rape in 2012.

    Earlier this month, an Indian court sentenced seven men to death after they were convicted of the rape and murder of a Nepalese woman suffering from mental illness, reports said.


    http://www.dawn.com/news/1229415/two...-giant-infosys
    Lock them up and throw the key away

  8. #2348
    Member Latif's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2015
    Posts
    569
    Thanks
    194
    Pakistan Bahrain

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by Pak92 View Post
    Two arrested over rape at Indian IT giant Infosys

    MUMBAI: Indian police said Tuesday they had arrested two contract workers accused of raping a woman at the premises of technology giant Infosys, in the latest incident of sexual violence to rock the country.

    The men, aged in their twenties, filmed the alleged assault, which occurred on Sunday at one of the IT firm's offices in the western city of Pune in Maharashtra state, officers said.

    "The woman works as a cashier at the canteen and had gone to the washroom in the evening when one of the men assaulted her while the other filmed it," Suresh Bhonsle, a senior inspector for Pune police, told AFP.

    "They have been arrested and produced before the court," he said, adding that the men also worked in the canteen, as a cleaner and a waiter.

    Infosys, India's second largest IT services exporter, said in a statement emailed to AFP that it was investigating the "alleged incident at our Pune campus involving our partners' contractual staff."

    "We have stringent security measures in place on all our campuses and have a zero tolerance policy against sexual harassment which extends to our contractual staff as well."

    "The company will take necessary action as per policy," the statement said.

    The incident is the latest in a series of high-profile cases to have shone a spotlight on women's safety in India in recent years.

    It comes a week after lawmakers passed a bill allowing harsher punishments for juveniles aged 16-18 following an outcry over the release of a young rapist who served three years in a detention facility for his part in a notorious gang rape in 2012.

    Earlier this month, an Indian court sentenced seven men to death after they were convicted of the rape and murder of a Nepalese woman suffering from mental illness, reports said.


    http://www.dawn.com/news/1229415/two...-giant-infosys
    [MENTION=9609]vsdoc[/MENTION]

    Why is this happening? I feel sad for all women in India as I don't think they are being protected. Do you worry about your sisters?
    The Following 2 Users Say Thank You to Latif For This Useful Post: Nabeel,sparkling


  9. #2349
    Senior Member Nabeel's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2013
    Posts
    2,002
    Thanks
    946
    Bangladesh United States

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by Latif View Post
    [MENTION=9609]vsdoc[/MENTION]

    Why is this happening? I feel sad for all women in India as I don't think they are being protected. Do you worry about your sisters?
    I feel so sad that so little is being done for our Indian sisters.
    The Following User Says Thank You to Nabeel For This Useful Post: sparkling


  10. #2350
    Member vsdoc's Avatar
    Join Date
    Nov 2015
    Posts
    1,232
    Thanks
    432
    India India

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by Latif View Post
    [MENTION=9609]vsdoc[/MENTION]

    Why is this happening? I feel sad for all women in India as I don't think they are being protected. Do you worry about your sisters?
    I do.

    I think Indians have a very warped alien attitude towards sex.

    And it's alien. Bequeathed to us by successive puritanical cultures

    First Islam.

    Then the British.

    We need to go back to our roots.

    And uproot the crap we've got festering here on our land from other lands.

    I realise this is not the reaction you hoped to goad out of me. But this is the truth and I shall say it.
    The Following User Says Thank You to vsdoc For This Useful Post: Nabeel


  11. #2351
    Elite Member sparkling's Avatar
    Join Date
    Apr 2013
    Posts
    5,371
    Thanks
    2444
    Pakistan Pakistan

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by Hope View Post
    Stupid idiots. Rape and also film it for prosperity? Disgraceful.
    At least on this occasion action is being taken.

  12. #2352
    Senior Member Nabeel's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2013
    Posts
    2,002
    Thanks
    946
    Bangladesh United States

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Quote Originally Posted by vsdoc View Post
    I do.

    I think Indians have a very warped alien attitude towards sex.

    And it's alien. Bequeathed to us by successive puritanical cultures

    First Islam.

    Then the British.

    We need to go back to our roots.

    And uproot the crap we've got festering here on our land from other lands.

    I realise this is not the reaction you hoped to goad out of me. But this is the truth and I shall say it.
    That's the spirit. India needs more MEN like you with your ideology. Then your sisters and mothers will be safer in India.

  13. #2353
    Senior Member Nabeel's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2013
    Posts
    2,002
    Thanks
    946
    Bangladesh United States

    Kickstarting a whole new dialogue on rape

    In a country where a woman is raped every 20 minutes, Smita Sharma has started a Kickstarter page to raise funds to educate Indians about sexual violence and to buy bicycles for rape survivors. Since 2014, she has been chronicling the brave lives of rape survivors through her camera. Her photos were recently showcased in an exhibition organized at the India Habitat Centre in Delhi

    Smita Sharma is a woman with a mission. This young lady has been traveling to remote villages of India to photograph victims of rape and bring their stories to the world.


    So far, she has photographed 27 women belonging to different states of India and the photos were showcased at an exhibition held at the India Habitat Centre in Delhi recently.

    While the exhibition based on her project got rave reviews, and huge response from international media as well, it made Smita’s resolve to launch her awareness campaign even stronger.

    She says: “Whenever I go to meet any victim, the last thing I ask is how it happened. I meet them as a friend. They are so horribly ostracized and shunned that sometimes I am the only one they have probably talked to in ages and shared a hug with. In my interactions with the rape survivors, I have realized there is a trend.


    “Among the 27 women I photographed, 25 have been raped by people they knew. The rape was meticulously planned because the rapist kept track of the victim’s movements. In some cases, the perpetrators were arrested. In some others, they were not. In many cases, they were arrested but they are out on bail now.

    “But in all cases, the onus of blame and shame has been on the woman. I met the family of a deceased 80-year-old lady, who had been raped by a 17-year-old boy and people laughed at her because they felt she was responsible for her rape.”

    How the project started

    Smita dabbled in advertising, journalism and photography in India. She then went to New York to take a course in photography at the International Center of Photography and graduated in photojournalism and documentary photography in 2013.

    “I interned with Stephanie Sinclair from National Geographic and she encouraged me to work on a project on child marriages in India. I became a part of her non-profit www.tooyoungtowed.org.”

    Smita’s connect to the current project is to a great extent personal. At the age of 18, she was molested by a college professor and she was pressured to remain silent after being given a lecture on how to respect elders. She only opened up 10 years later to her teenage cousin, when she (cousin) was molested by a classmate.

    “She filed a molestation complaint but instead of dealing with the boy, the teachers and principal of the school said she was doing all this to seek attention and she was blamed for spoiling the school’s image. After dealing with this for four years, she finally lost hope and took her own life in January 2015. This happened when she failed to submit an assignment and was harassed and insulted for filing the molestation complaint. This was the biggest blow to me,” said Smita.

    By photographing women victims and telling the world their stories, Smita wanted to sensitize people about sexual abuse and violence and also make them aware of their rights.

    How she does it

    When she started working on the project, she realized that rape statistics might be much higher in India than the National Crime Bureau’s statistic that every 20 minutes a woman is raped in India.

    “Women are controlled through shame and fear and that is why most of the rapes are not reported and the perpetrator roams around scot-free in the same community,” she said.

    Identifying a survivor, establishing contact and going over to photograph her is an arduous and often dangerous task. Sometimes people from the victim’s community, to which the rapist may also belong, can get hostile.

    “I never go alone. I am always accompanied by some members of an NGO, teachers from the schools in that area, a friend or health workers. Since the perpetrators are sometime still living freely in the same community, there is a serious threat of physical harm. That’s why I often travel incognito in that case with a driver, who could protect me if needed.”

    Smita recounted an experience that had shaken her considerably but could not scare her to give up her project.

    “I was in the home of a victim in a remote village in UP. The village had no electricity but everyone had a mobile phone. Somehow the panchayat (the group of leaders that control and settle disputes in the village) came to know that I was there and they called a group of men to intimidate me. The situation could have turned really bad but somehow we kept calm and tried reasoning with them. Then I left before things got really ugly,” she said.

    Despite the difficulties, Smita has put together photographs and stories that are heart wrenching.

    She photographed Kalpana (17) with her five- year-old son Neel at their home in Kolkata.

    Kalpana was raped by her landlord’s son in 2008. She remained silent out of shame and fear. When she became pregnant from the rape, her mother threw her out of the house.

    She was later pressured to marry her rapist by a local political party. But she refused to withdraw the case or marry him.

    Originally from a suburban West Bengal town, she now lives in Kolkata with her son and works as a hair stylist at a salon.

    Beena (15) was going to be married in eight days when a distant relative volunteered to take her to meet her mother. Instead, she was abducted and taken to a neighboring district. There, she was raped repeatedly for weeks.

    Smita photographed Shama (20) while she was lying in the burn ward of a hospital in Varanasi. She was attacked by three men who tried to rape her when she had gone out to fetch water. She put up a brave fight and the men, unable to rape her, douzed her in kerosene and set her on fire. Shama died a week later.

    Shanti (15) was called out of school by a family friend and raped. She was threatened with murder if she spoke about being violated. At the time she was photographed by Smita, she was seven months pregnant.

    Smita realized that just photographing these women and talking about their stories was not the end of the project for her. She wanted to do much more.

    “By documenting rape survivors’ testimonials, I want to identify the common denominators that lead to rape. I also hope to discover regional nuances that contribute to this mindset. By doing so, we can open discussions, build empathy, change mindsets, and work towards solutions that are most appropriate for a given region,” said Smita.

    She was looking for crowd funding through her Kickstarter campaign and within 48 hours, she reached her goal of raising $18,000.

    “I was overwhelmed by the support I got. Now I have stretched the goal to $30,000 and hope to reach it soon,” Kalpana said.

    She has started the Kamalika Foundation in her cousin’s name with the mission to bring a change in people’s mindset.

    The money will help Smita continue with the project and create a documentary film at the end of it. She also wants to create multimedia presentations that could be shared with NGOs, teachers, parents, doctors, police and community leaders who can use them to sensitize people about rape.

    “I have realized people are not aware of their rights. The first thing women do after being raped is take a bath and clean themselves not being aware that they are washing away all the evidence,” said Smita.

    Bicycles for freedom

    Apart from collaborating with three organizations in India that are working on building awareness around women’s issues, Smita is also collaborating with Varanasi-based PVCHR who have started the Bicycles for Freedom project.

    “Girls have to often walk long distances to go to school and this is the time they are attacked, kidnapped and raped. Thus fear of such attacks and the shame that comes while dealing with such attacks force girls to drop out of schools.

    “The idea is to give them bicycles that would empower them and motivate them to attend school. I will donate bicycles with the money I raise through my Kickstarter campaign,” she said.

    Amrita Mukherjee is a freelance journalist who writes on social issues in India with focus on women. She divides her time between Dubai and India and blogs at www.amritaspeaks.com

    http://atimes.com/2016/01/kickstarti...logue-on-rape/

  14. #2354
    Administrator Aryan_B's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jun 2012
    Location
    Utopia
    Posts
    14,322
    Thanks
    8763
    Pakistan England

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Threads merged............

  15. #2355
    Member Ravi01's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2013
    Posts
    1,550
    Thanks
    314
    India India

    Re: Rape an epidemic in India: Nirbhaya,the Girl who shook India.

    Rape happens in Pakistan as well

Page 118 of 118 FirstFirst ... 1868108113114115116117118

Similar Threads

  1. India girl 'shot by urinating man' in Delhi
    By ManojKumar in forum Indian Affairs
    Replies: 24
    Last Post: 28th June 2013, 06:17

Tags for this Thread

Bookmarks

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •  
Join us on twitter Follow us on twitter