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چھٹے ٹی 20 میچ میں شکست کی وجہ کیا بنی کپتان بابر اعظم کھل کر بول پڑے 

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چھٹے ٹی 20 میچ میں شکست کی وجہ کیا بنی ، کپتان بابر اعظم کھل کر بول پڑے 

لاہور (ڈیلی پاکستان آن لائن ) پاکستان اور انگلینڈ کے مابین ٹی 20 سیریز کے چھٹے میچ میں انگلینڈ نے پاکستان کو بری طرح شکست دیدی ، جس کے بعد سیریز 3-3 سے برابر ہو گئی ، کپتان بابر اعظم نے چھٹے میچ میں  شکست کی وجہ بتا دی۔

نجی ٹی وی ” جیو نیوز” کے مطابق کپتان بابر اعظم نے کہا کہ انگلش بلے بازوں نے جس طرح پاور پلے کا استعمال کیا وہ میچ کا ٹرننگ پوائنٹ بنا ، ہمارا اندازہ یہی تھا کہ ہم نے اچھا سکور بنا دیا ہے  مگر  10 سے 15 رنز مزید بن سکتے تھے ،  انگلینڈ کے اوپنرز نے کھیل کا اچھا آغاز کیا ، ہمارے کھلاڑیوں کو ذمہ داری کا مظاہرہ کرنا ہوگا ، یہاں اوس پڑتی ہے جس سے گیند گیلی ہو جاتی ہے جو  فاسٹ باؤلرز اور سپنرز کیلئے مشکل ہو جاتا ہے ، جو ٹیم بعد میں بلے بازی کرتی ہے اس کو شاٹس کیلئے اچھا گیند ملتا ہے ۔

بابر اعظم نے کہا کہ ہم نے پہلے اچھے انداز میں میچز جیتے ہیں ، جو اعتماد ملا اس میں فرق نہیں آنا چاہئے ،  ہم نے جو غلطیاں کیں ان پر بات کریں گے تا کہ اگلے میچ میں دوبارہ نہ ہوں ،  باؤلنگ میں آپ جتنے رنز روکیں گے اور ڈاٹ بالز کرائیں گے اتنا ہی اچھا ہوتا ہے ۔

ایونٹ کا فائنل میچ کل 2اکتوبر بروز اتوار کھیلا جائے گا۔

مزید :

اہم خبریںکھیل





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Liz Truss faces her party faithful after a disastrous week. Many Conservatives fear defeat looms at UK’s next election | CNN

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London
CNN
 — 

Liz Truss’ first full week as British Prime Minister has not been an easy one. It began with the pound crashing to its lowest level in decades following her government’s mini-budget last Friday. It ended with her meeting the UK’s independent financial forecaster and having to explain herself after a week of economic chaos.

This weekend, she will travel to Birmingham to attend her Conservative party’s annual conference, a meeting that could become a defining moment in her premiership.

Her party is bitterly divided. Since becoming leader, poll ratings have sunk lower than they were even under the disgraced leadership of Boris Johnson. Conservative members of Parliament fear the combination of tax cuts along with huge public spending to help people cope with energy bills, rising inflation, rising interest rates and a falling pound are going to make winning the next general election impossible.

Even her supporters privately say that while they support her tax cuts, the communication has been appalling and fear that she might never recover from her disastrous start. Many are comparing it to Black Wednesday in 1992, when sterling crashed sufficiently that the UK had to pull out of the European Exchange Rate Mechanism. Then-Prime Minister John Major never recovered from the crisis and despite an economic recovery, lost the next election in 1997.

For now, no one expects the government to reverse its policy. “They are stuck with this. The thing with radical policy that shakes market confidence is that U-turning creates even more instability and won’t restore market confidence,” says one Conservative MP.

Beyond how a U-turn might look to those outside, the more important reason Truss is likely to stick to her guns is that she sincerely believes that her economic plan is the right thing for Britain. Her supporters argue that the UK has had anemic growth for years. They believe that a more competitive tax system and new regulatory system is the best way to encourage investment, create jobs and grow the economy.

In itself, this is not a controversial idea. What some fear is that the combination of tax cuts and borrowing to fund public spending is a disastrous combination of policies that have been poorly communicated at the worst possible time.

“We look like reckless gamblers who only care about the people who can afford to lose the gamble,” one former Conservative minister told CNN earlier this week. “My fear is that it’s the final role of the dice to win the next election that has already backfired.”

The idea that this is a gamble, Truss’ kitchen sink moment, to do something drastic and win the next election, is shared by other Conservatives.

However, they are concerned that these policies have been cooked up by politicians who spend too much time in Westminster talking to people who agree with them, but are alienated from what average voters are concerned about.

“Ordinary people are seeing their mortgages go up at a rate that outstrips any government support for energy bills or money saved through tax cuts,” says another former minister. “The crazy thing is that Boris [Johnson] won an 80-seat majority with an electoral coalition that still exists today. Ripping up his government’s policies and reinventing the wheel just wasn’t necessary.”

The mood going into Conservative Party conference is undeniably bleak. Not everyone thinks that the next election is already lost, but most think the current situation is a mess that needs sorting out very quickly.

“They need to explain their fiscal rules, cut spending on white elephant projects and not look like they are doing everything so hastily,” says a Conservative MP who supported Truss’ leadership campaign.

Another Truss ally says: “The problem with Liz and Kwasi [Kwarteng, the finance minister] is they are both very intelligent and think about six moves ahead of everyone else. They need to explain their actions more clearly and give people the time to understand what they are trying to do.”

And her critics also believe there are ways of turning this around without losing face. “They could keep the policies but roll them out slowly. Kick some stuff into the long grass so there isn’t so much immediate impact.”

There is also the real possibility that her plans work. Sterling could recover, the economy could grow against the odds and she might have some real wins to take into next election, which is still probably over two years away.

The question Conservatives are asking is, does Truss have the political talent, both herself and in the team around her, to win over the public?

Her team is full of young people who are undeniably skilled, but in some cases lack the experience you’d typically associate with people who work for the leader of a country, many Conservatives believe. There is also a sense that the third change in leaders in six years has burned through the talent.

There is still time for Truss to turn things around. But she is losing support from her own side, and there is already speculation that Conservative MPs are thinking about ways to get rid of her, which is incredible just weeks into her premiership.

The official opposition Labour Party held their conference earlier this week, and the mood was one of cautious optimism. Almost everyone there, from corporate PRs to party activists, felt this was a party on the verge of power.

In the coming week, Truss needs to address her own party faithful and give them something to be optimistic about. If she doesn’t, the sense of inevitability that power is slipping away from the Conservatives could become a self-fulfilling prophecy that drives the party into the wilderness after over a decade at the top of British politics.



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Four teenagers were shot at a protest in Papua. Eight years on, only one suspect is facing trial | CNN

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Hong Kong
CNN
 — 

Even by the bloody standards of Indonesia’s decades-long Papua conflict, one massacre stands out for its brutality – and the seeming impunity of those behind it.

On December 8, 2014, a crowd of hundreds of peaceful demonstrators in Paniai district, Papua province, were fired upon – allegedly by Indonesian soldiers – in an incident that left four teenagers dead and injured more than a dozen other people, including women and children.

Their supposed provocation? Daring to protest over the assault of a local 12-year-old boy beaten into a coma a day earlier, allegedly by Indonesian special forces.

Nearly eight years have passed since those events, yet nobody has been held accountable. The Indonesian military has in the past claimed Papuan rebels were responsible for the shootings – an account even the government seems to doubt.

Last week, a retired military official, Maj. Isak Sattu, who served in Paniai, went on trial in a long-delayed case organized by the Indonesian Human Rights Commission, a government backed body.

However, few in Paniai believe the trial will give them the answers they are seeking.

The trial, which began on September 21, is not being held in Papua – the restive province where Indonesian forces have been fighting separatists ever since the Dutch colonial power withdrew in the 1960s. Instead, it is taking place 2,500 kilometers (1,500 miles) away in Makassar, on Sulawesi island, which the families of victims say has made it hard for them and witnesses to attend, and critics have already labeled the proceedings a whitewash.

Prosecutors have charged Maj. Isak Sattu with four offenses that contain penalties of up to 25 years in prison, accusing him of crimes against humanity and failing in his command responsibility by not stopping his men from taking guns from the arsenal.

The families are boycotting the trial, saying they do not trust that justice will be served and expressing disbelief over the government’s identification of a single suspect.

“It does not match the facts,” the families said in a joint statement released on September 14. “The Indonesian government is only protecting perpetrators of gross human rights violations in Paniai. It is a theater court.”

“But the truth will never be defeated or covered up.”

CNN sent multiple email requests for comment to Indonesian government officials including President Joko Widodo’s office, the military, and Indonesia’s Human Rights Commission but received no response.

Allegations of human rights abuses by Indonesian government forces against indigenous Papuans surface frequently.

Earlier this year, UN-appointed rights experts said that between April and November 2021 they received allegations of “several instances of extrajudicial killings, including of young children, enforced disappearance, torture and inhuman treatment and the forced displacement of at least 5,000 indigenous Papuans by security forces.”

However, pursuing allegations against the Indonesian military has traditionally proved difficult. International rights bodies have complained of being unable to access the region. UN experts have urged the Indonesian government to conduct “full and independent investigations into the abuses.”

But even against this background, the Paniai massacre stands out as particularly sensitive because it took place just two months after President Joko Widodo – popularly known as Jokowi – first came into power, promising change and “open dialogue.”

“I want to listen to the people’s voices, and I’m willing to open dialogue for a better Papua. The people of Papua don’t only need health care, education, the construction of roads and bridges, but they also need to be listened to,” Jokowi said as part of his inauguration speech in December 2014.

“One of the first promises that the President made to the Papuan people was to resolve this case,” said Indonesian human rights lawyer Veronica Koman at Amnesty International.

“He also expressed a desire for a dialogue to end the conflict – but these promises have still not been met, and many other Papuan children have since been killed or tortured by Indonesian forces.”

According to Human Rights Watch, the 2014 protest shooting allegedly took place the day after a unit of special forces soldiers assaulted Yulian Yeimo, apparently to punish him for shouting at one of their vehicles that had driven through his village at night without its headlights on. Yeimo and his friends had been reportedly decorating a Christmas tree and a nativity scene at the time.

CNN has been unable to independently verify the details about the incident.

Authorities have failed to acknowledge or address what happened to Yeimo, noted rights groups.

The beating sparked a fierce outcry that prompted hundreds of villagers to protest in the public square in Enarotali. Four teenagers were killed when the crowd was fired upon: Simon Degei, 18; Otianus Gobai, 18; Alfius Youw, 17; and Abia Gobay, 17.

Eyewitnesses said the gunmen were Indonesian soldiers, and weeks following the attack, while on an official visit to Papua, President Widodo promised the military and police would conduct a full investigation.

However, in the aftermath of the killings, army chief Gen. Gatot Nurmantyo denied that soldiers shot the protesters and claimed that the gunfire came from Papuan guerrilla fighters.

Yeimo, the 12-year-old whose beating preceded the massacre, died from his injuries in 2018 having never recovered from his coma, according to his family. To this day, nobody has been held accountable for his death – or for the deaths of those killed in the ensuing protests.

Sophie Grig, a senior research officer at Survival International, a London-based charity campaigning for Indigenous rights, said progress for the victims of the Paniai massacre had been “glacial” and called the situation “appalling.”

“The culture of impunity for human rights abusers in West Papua must end,” Grig said.

Fueling the tensions in Papua, say rights groups, are divisions along both ethnic and religious lines. Indigenous Papuans tend to have darker skin than other Indonesians, and are usually Christian rather than Muslim – the majority religion in the country.

“There is certainly an element of racist discrimination in the way the Indonesian security forces treat the Papuans as deserving of abuse,” said Phil Robertson, the deputy director of Human Rights Watch’s Asia division.

“Papuans’ political demands for independence also bring out the worst in successive Indonesian governments and the military,” he said.

“The underlying problem is discrimination and racism from Indonesian officials – the military, police, judges – against indigenous Papuans, and the result is rights abuses and the culture of impunity that protects the abuses.”

Papua, a former Dutch colony, was formally absorbed into Indonesia following a controversial referendum in 1969. Advocates of Papuan independence say that vote was neither free nor fair.

Separatist sentiment remains, finding its expression not only in the armed Free Papua Movement but in wider public protests. Huge student protests erupted in 2019 and grew into a civil resistance campaign demanding Papuan independence from Indonesia. Public anger has also been stoked by a contentious law passed in July by Indonesia’s Parliament to create three new provinces in Papua – a move critics said would take power away from the indigenous population.

Hundreds of Papuans demonstrated in front of the Jakarta Palace in 2019.

Despite the opening of the trial, many unknowns surrounding the events of December 8, 2014, remain.

The Indonesian government bans independent reporting from inside Papua, and the region has been off-limits to foreign journalists for decades. CNN was unable to independently verify several accounts highlighted in this story.

“The big question is whether this trial is the beginning of something different or just an effort to offer up a scapegoat to deflect international attention before world leaders go to Indonesia for the G-20 (meeting in November),” said Robertson of Human Rights Watch.

Foreign leaders should press Indonesia hard on what is happening in Papua, and not be deflected by a trial that just scratches the surface of what needs to be done to right wrongs in Papua.”

Families of the Papuans who suffered during the Paniai massacre have refused to participate in the trial.

Andreas Harsono, an Indonesia researcher with Human Rights Watch, added: “Yes – this (trial) is long awaited, but it’s still a show trial, and I am not hopeful that it will be independent or fair.”

“One retired military officer is due to stand trial, but many lives were lost that day,” he said.

“Who was the commanding officer who gave orders to shoot protesters? Where are the others responsible?”



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Burkina Faso military officials announce dissolution of government and leader’s removal | CNN

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A new military takeover has been declared in Burkina Faso, after a day marked by gunfire and confusion in the capital city of Ouagadougou. The country’s land and aerial borders have been closed, and its constitution suspended.

In an announcement on state television late Friday, a Burkina Faso military official announced the dissolution of the current government and the dismissal of the junta leader, President Lieutenant-Colonel Paul-Henri Damiba.

Army Captain Ibrahim Traore will now take the reins as the President of the country’s ruling junta, the Patriotic Movement for Safeguard and Restoration (MPSR), which first seized power earlier this year, said military official Kiswendsida Farouk Azaria Sorgho.

With the suspension of the constitution and government, this is Burkina Faso’s second military takeover in a year.

Accompanied by more than a dozen members of the military, Sorgho read a communiqué from Traore declaring the changes. He also accused Damiba of “betraying” the military’s aim to restore security to the country.

“People of Burkina Faso, faced with the degradation of the security situation, we have attempted several times to refocus the transition on the issue of security,” Sorgho said.

“The risky choices of Lieutenant-Colonel Damiba have increasingly weakened our security apparatus,” he also said.

Prior efforts to calm the insurrection appear to have been in vain. Earlier on Friday, after residents of the capital city of Ouagadougou awoke to the sounds of gunfire, the junta’s then-leaders explained the situation as the result of “a mood swing” among some military members, and said talks were underway.

“The enemy that is attacking our country only wants to create division among Burkinabes to accomplish its destabilization,” Damiba said in a Facebook statement at the time.

Though normal activity was seen on the streets on Friday, heavy gunfire was heard coming from the main military camp and some residential areas of Ouagadougou. Several armed soldiers were seen taking positions along the main avenue leading to the presidency, as well as blocking access to administrative buildings and national television.

Damiba took power after a military coup on Jan. 24 ousted former President Roch Kabore and dissolved the government.

He vowed to restore security after years of violence carried out by Islamist militants linked to al Qaeda and the Islamic State. But his government struggled to deliver. Attacks persist and the army is in disarray.

This week, unknown assailants killed eleven soldiers during an attack on a 150-vehicle convoy taking supplies to a town in northern Burkina Faso. Fifty civilians are missing.

Large areas of the north and east have become ungovernable since 2018. Millions have fled their homes, fearing further raids by gunmen who frequently descend on rural communities on motorbikes. Thousands have been killed in attacks.

The West African country, one of the world’s poorest, has become the epicenter of the violence that began in neighboring Mali in 2012 but has since spread across the arid expanse of the Sahel region south of the Sahara Desert.



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Eurasian Beaver now legally protected in England

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Wildlife groups praised the move making it illegal to capture, kill, injure or disturb them.



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Sleeping in barns – homeless in the countryside

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Rural rough sleepers face harsh conditions as a taskforce warns of a hidden homelessness “crisis”.



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Iranian security forces arrest a woman for eating at restaurant in public without her hijab, family says | CNN

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CNN
 — 

Iranian security forces arrested a woman after a photo of her and another woman eating at a Tehran restaurant without their head scarves was widely circulated online, her family said Friday. The photo emerged Wednesday showing the two women having breakfast at a cafe that, like most coffeehouses in Iran, is traditionally patronized by men.

One of the women in the photo, Donya Rad, was arrested shortly after the photo was published online. CNN spoke with her sister who said security agencies contacted Donya and summoned her to explain her actions.

“After visiting the designated place she was arrested, after a few hours of no news, Donya told me in a short call that she was transferred to Ward 209 of Evin Prison,” her sister told CNN. Tehran’s Evin Prison is a notoriously brutal facility where the regime incarcerates political dissidents and is exclusively designated for prisoners managed by Iran’s Intelligence Ministry.

CNN has reached out to Iranian authorities about the alleged arrests.

In recent days, security forces have reportedly detained several influential Iranians, including writer and poet Mona Borzouei, Iranian football player Hossein Mahini, and the daughter of former Iranian President Ali Akbar Hashemi Rafsanjani, Faezeh Rafsanjani.

Iranian singer Shervin Hajipour was also arrested this week after releasing a poignant song based on tweets shared by Iranians expressing sentiments of why people are protesting, according to NGO Iran Human Rights.

Hajipour’s song “For…” went viral online, receiving millions of views and is being shared widely among Iranians both inside and outside of the country.

On the cover of state-aligned newspaper Hamshahri daily on Thursday, the headline read “Celebrities of Disturbance” with a picture of former football player Ali Karimi standing alongside notable Iranian actors and actresses who have been vocal in supporting the protests. The article says they “are one of the main reasons for recent popular protests.”

“We are not the ones causing the disturbances. We are a drop from the people,” Iranian Actor Ehsan Karamy said in an Instagram post addressing claims made by authorities. “Don’t mislead the people. Go after the hardliners who have provided the firewood for this fire piece by piece.”

Iranian women open up about hijab law and morality police

The government crackdown has continued after almost two weeks of protests, with dozens dying in clashes between security forces. Iran Human Rights estimates that at least 83 people including children, are confirmed to have been killed in protests following the death of Mahsa Amini.

More than a thousand people connected to the protests have been detained as of last weekend, according to state news agency IRNA. At least 28 journalists arrested were arrested as of Thursday, according to the Committee to Protect Journalists.

Amnesty International on Thursday said they are “investigating the authorities carrying out mass arrests of protesters and bystanders, as well as journalists, political activists, lawyers, and human rights defenders, including women’s rights activists and those belonging to oppressed ethnic minority groups.”

Despite the growing death toll and a fierce crackdown by authorities, videos circulating on social media show protestors calling for the fall of the clerical establishment in the cities of Qom, Rasht and Mashhad.

CNN cannot independently verify arrest or detention claims. A precise number of protestors arrested or detained is impossible for those outside Iran’s government to confirm. Numbers vary by opposition groups, international rights organizations and local journalists.



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اسحاق ڈار کا پٹرولیم مصنوعات کی قیمتوں میں بڑی کمی کا اعلان

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اسحاق ڈار کا پٹرولیم مصنوعات کی قیمتوں میں بڑی کمی کا اعلان

اسلام آباد (ڈیلی پاکستان آن لائن) وفاقی وزیر خزانہ اسحاق ڈار نے پٹرولیم مصنوعات کی قیمتوں میں کمی کا اعلان کردیا۔ 

نیوز کانفرنس سے خطاب کرتے ہوئے اسحاق ڈار نے  پٹرول کی قیمت میں 12 روپے 63 پیسے کمی کا اعلان کیا۔ انہوں نے بتایا کہ ہائی سپیڈ ڈیزل کی قیمت  12 روپے  13 پیسے،  لائٹ ڈیزل میں 10 روپے 78 پیسے  کمی کی گئی ہے۔ پٹرولیم مصنوعات کی  قیمتوں میں کمی  کا اطلاق آج رات  12 بجے سے ہو گا۔

وفاقی حکومت کی جانب سے پیٹرول پر لیوی 32روپے 42 پیسے  جب کہ ڈیزل پر لیوی 12روپے58 پیسے فی لیٹر رکھی گئی ہے۔مٹی کے تیل پر  15 روپے  جب کہ لائٹ ڈیزل آئل پر لیوی 10 روپے فی لیٹر رکھی گئی۔ حکومت نے  پٹرولیم مصنوعات پر  کوئی سیلز ٹیکس نہیں لگایا۔

مزید :

Breaking Newsاہم خبریںقومیبزنس





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Thousands attend funeral for 7-year-old who died, Palestinians say, in Israeli troops chase | CNN

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Jerusalem
CNN
 — 

Thousands of Palestinians turned out Friday to mourn a seven-year-old Palestinian boy who died, his father said, while being chased by Israeli troops on Thursday – an account rejected by the Israeli army but which prompted the US State Department to call for an investigation.

Rayyan Suleiman was running away from the soldiers in the occupied West Bank village of Tekoa after Israeli soldiers tried to enter his uncle’s house, his father Yasser Suleiman told reporters.

“He was with my nephews and the neighbors’ children. They were all running away from the soldiers. [The soldiers] came to my brother’s house. I prevented them from getting into the house. I told them there is no one at home. They went back to look at the cameras and came back again to my house,” Suleiman said. “Rayyan was panicking and ran away from the door behind the house.”

A “soldier ran after him until he died of fear,” the father said. “I took him in the car to the hospital, yet they stopped me again to check the car although they saw him dead, he put the gun in my head and said that he needs to check the other house.”

The Palestinian Ministry of Health said the boy died of a “a heart condition, after he fell from a height.”

The Israel Defense Forces (IDF) disputed Suleiman’s account, saying soldiers did not run after children and that no soldier stopped the father taking his son to the hospital. Israeli military spokesperson Richard Hecht said soldiers entered Tekoa after people were seen “throwing stones at vehicles on the road.”

“The soldiers didn’t run after kids. The company commander identified two kids on a balcony who were involved in the stone throwing, went up to the house, didn’t use any violence, spoke to the father at the door. After the company commander left, the tragic event happened,” Hecht said, adding that a “thorough inquiry is happening within the brigade.”

The US State Department said it was “heartbroken” over Suleiman’s death.

“The US is heartbroken to learn of the death of an innocent Palestinian child,” State Department principal deputy spokesperson Vedant Patel said Thursday. “As President [Joe] Biden and Secretary [Antony] Blinken have repeated numerous times, Palestinians and Israelis equally deserve to live safely and securely and enjoy equal measures of freedom and prosperity.

“We support a thorough and immediate investigation into the circumstances surrounding the child’s death, and I believe the IDF itself has also indicated it will be looking into what transpired as well,” Patel said.

Thousands of mourners filled the streets of Tekoa on Friday to mourn Suleiman’s death, chanting “we all die, and Palestine lives.” Suleiman’s body was wrapped in a Palestinian flag.

In August, UN Human Rights Chief Michelle Bachelet “expressed alarm” at the high number of Palestinians, including children, killed and injured in the occupied West Bank this year. The August statement said 20 Palestinian children in the occupied territory had been killed in 2022, including “many incidents” where Israeli forces used lethal force.

There are no allegations of the use of lethal force against Suleiman.

Suleiman's funeral.

“Bachelet said the widespread use of live ammunition by Israeli forces in law enforcement operations across the West Bank, including East Jerusalem, in 2022 has led to an alarming increase in Palestinian fatalities,” the August statement said.

“The UN Human Rights Office in the occupied Palestinian territory has this year documented the killing of 74 Palestinians, including 20 children. In many incidents Israeli forces used lethal force in a manner that appeared to be in violation of international human rights law,” the statement added.



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سائفر وزیر اعظم ہاؤس سے غائب کابینہ کا عمران خان اور ان کے سابق پرنسپل سیکریٹری کے خلاف کارروائی کا فیصلہ

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سائفر وزیر اعظم ہاؤس سے غائب، کابینہ کا عمران خان اور ان کے سابق پرنسپل …

اسلام آباد (ڈیلی پاکستان آن لائن) وفاقی کابینہ کے اجلاس میں انکشاف ہوا ہے کہ دھمکی آمیز سائفر وزیر اعظم ہاؤس سے غائب ہے۔ کابینہ نے اس معاملے کی تحقیقات کیلئے کمیٹی بنانے کا فیصلہ کیا ہے جو سابق وزیر اعظم عمران خان اور ان کے پرنسپل سیکریٹری اعظم خان کے خلاف کارروائی کا تعین کرے گی۔

نجی ٹی وی جیو نیوز کے مطابق وزیر اعظم شہباز شریف کی زیر صدارت ہونے والے وفاقی کابینہ کے اجلاس میں انکشاف ہوا کہ عمران خان کو بھجوائے گئے سائفر کی وزیراعظم ہاؤس میں وصولی کا ریکارڈ میں اندراج موجود ہے لیکن اس کی  کاپی وزیراعظم ہاؤس کے ریکارڈ سے غائب ہے۔ وفاقی کابینہ کا یہ اجلاس حالیہ آڈیو لیکس کے حوالے سے طلب کیا گیا تھا۔  آڈیو لیکس کی تحقیقات کے لیے کابینہ کی خصوصی کمیٹی تشکیل دے دی گئی ہے اور نیشنل سکیورٹی کمیٹی کی طرف سے آڈیو لیکس کی مکمل تحقیق کے فیصلے کی تائید کی گئی ہے۔کابینہ کمیٹی میں حکومت میں شامل اتحادی جماعتوں کے نمائندے ہوں گے جس میں خارجہ، داخلہ، قانون کی وزارتوں کے وزرا شامل ہیں۔

کابینہ نے قرار دیا کہ سائفر کی چوری آئینی حلف، قوانین، بالخصوص ’آفیشل سیکرٹ ایکٹ‘ کی سنگین خلاف ورزی ہے،  یہ ریاست کے خلاف ناقابل معافی جرائم کا ارتکاب ہے، لازم ہے کہ ذمہ داروں کاواضح تعین کرکے قانون کے مطابق کڑی سزا دی جائے،  کابینہ کی خصوصی کمیٹی سابق وزیراعظم اور ان کے سابق پرنسپل سیکرٹری کے خلاف کارروائی کا تعین کرے گی، خصوصی کمیٹی سینیئر وزرا کے خلاف بھی قانونی کارروائی کا تعین کرے گی۔

 

 

مزید :

اہم خبریںقومی





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