A woman, who was allegedly abducted by two men and forced into a gangbang, has died in Jammu and Kashmir police station, police said on Wednesday.
A 35-year-old woman named Sita was taken to Jammu on Monday night before she could be handed over to her family members, who were on their way back to Srinagar, police said.
She suffered serious injuries allegedly inflicted by one of the men, in the attack. A case has been registered in this connection, they said.
“Though her condition is serious, she died during the operation,” a senior police official added.
A team of forensic experts has been deployed to ascertain the exact cause of her death, said Jammu and Kashmir police station in-charge SP Sanaullah Khan.
The New York Daily News has an article published today that is a clear case of misinformation spreading over an event not as it should. Here’s the complete text:
For several decades, many Democrats and other progressives were on the side of workers as they fought for better working conditions after the Great Recession.
But some are now starting to wonder whether their party’s position on labor is just the same old anti-worker mantra we’ve heard for decades — not good enough jobs, not enough rights — the same old tired Democratic “middle class speech” about economic fairness, not free college and a middle class that is not as strong.
“I don’t see how we can work on behalf of people who are just trying to get by trying to get by,” Bernie Sanders said in January at an International Association of Machinists convention in New Hampshire.
Hillary Clinton’s supporters in particular were surprised at his remarks at the IAM convention. While the Democratic front-runner has long championed a “people’s agenda” that would include increasing the minimum wage, advocating for a $15 hourly minimum wage, supporting a $350 billion infrastructure plan to rebuild our crumbling roads and bridges, and backing efforts to raise the federal minimum wage to $15 per hour, her backers still found Sanders’ comments to be at odds with her own stance on labor.
“I’m here because I believe in working families,” she said at the same event. “And I believe most people who work in this country make too little to live on.”
It was a line she had repeated in several speeches before, but her position had not always been that clear-cut. In 2013, she had referred to herself as “a