Daily Post

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For the last three days authorities have imposed strict curfew in the valley with the help of Army. People are imprisoned in their homes- causing many household problems. From the shortage of medicines to baby foods nothing is availiable. Though, government is claiming the presence of army on roads is just to calm the protestors but it has caused serious inconvenience to civillians. Journalists have been barred to go out and perform their duties. Hospital administrations face difficulties due to absence of paramedic staff and doctors. Doctors were not allowed to go to hospitals and moreover many of them were

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While the police investigation into the alleged abduction of 23-year-old Afroza Rasool of Maloora, Shalteng followed by the recovery of her body from river Jhelum on June 20 is still underway, the sequence of events leading up to her disappearance and death leaves many unanswered questions. According to the girl’s relatives, on June 11, Afroza returned home from Islamic University of Science and Technology (IUST) Awantipora where she studied Arabic and after offering evening prayers she received a phone call from one Ayoub Wagay of the same locality. “She left home at 8.30 in the evening and never returned alive,”

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Speaking first time on the pro-freedom protests in Kashmir valley, state Chief Minister, Omar Abdullah while addressing a press conference here at Srinagar on Tuesday evening apologized to people for the recent killings in valley and said, “Mein haath jod ke logo se appeal karta hun ki woh meri government ki madaad kare” (I hand foldedly appeal people of valley to help my government). He called the press conference following the turmoil in the valley after eleven teenagers were killed by Central Reserve Police Forces (CRPF) and JK Police in Sopore, Baramulla, Islamabad and Srinagar in just nineteen days. While

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‘We Want Freedom’, ‘Azaadi’, ‘Go India Go’. These are some of the slogans which are sketched out on many walls of Kashmir. Using spray bottle paints, no one knows who sketches these slogans. To demand freedom, to protest, people of valley are using every way. This graffiti is sketched on a pillar of Foot Bridge at Lal Chowk. The pillar also reads out “we take pride in bridging the gap” but just some centimeters below it, someone has wrote ‘Azaadi’ and two posters of a famous rebel leader of valley, Shaheed Maqbool Bhat. STRUGGLE ON WALLS: ‘AZAADI’ sketched on a