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Preventive detention serious invasion of personal liberty, says SC

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The Supreme Court said on Friday that pre-trial detention is a serious invasion of personal liberty and that the normal methods open to a person accused of committing any crime to refute the charge or prove his innocence at trial are not available to the detained person. preventively.

A bench of UU Supreme Court Chief Justice Lalit and Justices S. Ravindra Bhat and JB Pardiwala said that in view of the object of pre-trial detention, it becomes highly imperative on the part of the detaining authority as well as the executing authorities to remain alert and keep your eyes peeled but not to turn a blind eye to passing the arrest warrant.

“Preventive detention is a serious invasion of personal freedom and the normal means open to a person accused of committing any crime to disprove the accusation or prove his innocence at trial are not available to the person in preventive detention,” said the police. bench. .

Petitioner Sushanta Kumar Banik, detained under the Prevention of Illicit Trafficking in Narcotic Drugs and Psychotropic Substances (PIT NDPS) Act, petitioned the high court to challenge the Tripura High Court order passed on 1 June of this year, rejecting his request questioning the legality and validity of the arrest warrant approved by the Tripura government on November 12, 2021 and confirmed the arrest warrant.

The high court noted that it appears that the remand order was approved essentially because two FIRs have been registered against the appellant in the past for the offenses punishable under various sections of the NDPS Act and he is a habitual offender.

“However, what is important to note is that in both cases registered under the 1985 NDPS Act, the Tripura special court ordered the appellant to be released on bail,” he said.

The high court held that if the appellant was ordered to be released on bail despite the rigors of Section 37 of the NDPS Act 1985, this suggests that the court in question might not have found any prima facie case against him.

“If this fact had been notified to the detaining authority, it would have swayed the detaining authority’s mind one way or another on the question of whether or not to issue a detention order. The state never even thought of questioning the bail orders.” issued by the special court release the appellant on bail,” he said.

The court said in the pretrial detention jurisprudence that the few guarantees that the Constitution and the laws authorizing such detention provide assume the utmost importance and must be strictly adhered to.

Setting aside the ruling of the high court, the high court said: “The preventive detention order issued by the state of Tripura dated November 12, 2021 is hereby annulled and annulled. The appellant is ordered to be immediately released from custody if there’s no need”. In any other case”.


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State News

Rs 60,000 looted from mini bank operator in Balasore by two fraudsters

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Two scammers posing as engineers looted Rs 60,000 from a mini-bank operator in the Simulia region of Soro in Balasore district.

The victim, Bholanath Sarangi, who runs a mini-bank, was tricked by two scammers in broad daylight under the pretense of exchanging a five hundred rupee note for five hundred rupee notes.

In a statement to the media, Sarangi said: “The wrongdoers projected themselves as non-Odias, working as site engineers and asked for the address to exchange foreign currency. After a while, they asked for the highest ticket available.”

He further added, “After speaking for a brief period, they demanded a particular series of Rs 500 notes in which Bhola allowed them to check the available coin packs with him from which they cunningly took Rs 60,000 in three installments of Rs 20,000 each. . ”

Bhola found out that he was cheated when he counted his total cash of Rs1.44 lakh. The amount cheated was 60,000 rupees.

The police, based on the CCTV footage of the incident, are investigating this matter.

(Reported by Niranjan Behera)


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Know how to pour the right way to prevent stomach bloating

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A cold mug of beer on a sunny afternoon can make any alcoholic beverage lover weak in the knees. In fact, beers, more precisely craft beers, have their own set of fans in India and the number is only increasing.

In addition to a moderate alcohol content, like any other soft drink, beer has a lot of carbon dioxide (CO2). The CO2, when released from the bottle, creates a spectacular foam in the cup that gives the drink a distinctive visual appeal. Without the foam collar, it’s not really a beer.

However, some people are in the habit of minimizing the foam in the cup by pouring it slowly and low. But is it correct, or more precisely, is it healthy? Well, apparently not.

A Tech Insider video elaborates the point.

According to the video, beer foam can be bad for your belly. As people usually have the habit of chewing chips or nachos with beer, after entering the stomach, salty snacks can cause the beer to foam and break the CO2 inside the stomach. CO2 can cause the belly to bloat.

However, if you pour it like you pour water, the foam will come out breaking up the CO2 in the glass or cup. The beer will upset your stomach less after you drink it with the foam. In the head you can taste the sweetness of the malt and the bitterness of the hops. But it’s going to protect the integrity of that aroma that’s under the foam through every sip, Tech Insider reported.

Now you know why you feel bloated every time you drink a beer. Go ahead and pour it vigorously into the glass/mug or pitcher and don’t be afraid to create a bit of a head. Because it’s really worth it.


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BJP set for historic seventh consecutive mandate in Gujarat

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BJP looks set to make history when the Gujarat Assembly election results are announced on December 8, as it is set to come to power for a seventh consecutive term in Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s home state.

This was revealed by an IANS analysis of the ABP-CVoter Exit Poll with a sample size of 30,000 spread over 182 Assembly seats in Gujarat.

According to the findings, the incumbent BJP, which has already ruled Gujarat continuously for 27 years barring a brief revolt by Shankar Singh Vaghela, is projected to win 128-140 seats in the 182-member Assembly. Despite 27 years of fighting incumbency, the BJP’s vote share is expected to improve slightly from 49.1% in 2017 to 49.4% in this election.

As of 2017, the BJP had won 99 seats, the lowest tally for the party since it first came to power in Gujarat in 1995. The rise in vote share seems a clear indicator of voter support for the party despite the fact that the state faces a number of perplexing problems. problems ranging from unemployment to test skipping and a sudden stall in growing agricultural prosperity.

In 2017, Congress had put up a spirited fight, scaring off the ruling BJP. In this election, exit poll results have shown that the Aam Aadmi Party (AAP) is emerging as a formidable third force in the state with a 15.4 percent vote share. The lion’s share will be borne by Congress, as its vote share is expected to fall from 41.4% in 2017 to 32.5% this time.

The AAP is projected to win between 3 and 11 seats, while Congress is likely to win between 31 and 43 seats, significantly less than the 77 it won in 2017.

If the exit poll numbers are true, the AAP looks poised to emerge as a national political force after its recent electoral success in Punjab.


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