UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon praises strong leadership of PM Sheikh Hasina

Hasina, Ban Ki-moon

PM Sheikh Hasina and UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon

 

UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon has highly acclaimed Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina for her commendable role and strong leadership for strengthening democracy, achieving social uplift and the UN set MDG goal-4. “You are the champion of democracy. Your prudent leadership and commitment to people’s welfare would help achieve the UN set all Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) in Bangladesh soon,” he said. The UN Secretary General said this as the Bangladesh premier held a meeting with him at the UN building here yesterday afternoon (local time). Earlier, the Prime Minister passed a hectic day as she was interviewed by the News Week, BBC and Voice of America (VOA). Ban Ki-moon also appreciated Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina’s strong leadership in the last COP-15 in Copenhagen for the Least Developed Countries (LDCs) and Bangladesh’s preparedness in tackling adverse impact of global climate change. Congratulating Sheikh Hasina for securing the MDG award by the UN in recognition of achieving the MDG goal-4, the UN Secretary General expressed the hope that Bangladesh would be able to achieve the rest of the goals in future under her prudent leadership. Mr. Ban Ki-moon also lauded the role of Bangladeshi peacekeepers in the UN peace-keeping missions and said that the UN is closely monitoring the development of Bangladesh and he assured of the UN support for its development endeavors. During the meeting, Sheikh Hasina lauded the UN Secretary General for his sincere and relentless efforts in making the UN a more dynamic and functional institutions saying, “You undertook a number of reform initiatives that reflected your openness to new and innovative ideas”. The Prime Minister reiterated her call to the UN Secretary General to appoint Bangladeshi peacekeepers to the policy making and administrative bodies of the Department of Peace Keeping Operations (DPKO) as a largest troops contributing country. Regarding achieving the MDG award in recognition of reducing child mortality rate in Bangladesh, she informed the UN Secretary General that Bangladesh is at the threshold of achieving at least three MDGs soon.

International War criminal tribunal’s rules of Procedure released (Genocide 71 Bangladesh)

Bangladesh War Crimes Tri­bunal

For­eign ex­perts speak about the geno­cide which oc­cured in Bangladesh and war crim­i­nals should be brought to trial.
For­eign ex­perts speak about the geno­cide which oc­cured in Bangladesh and war crim­i­nals should be brought to trial.
Du­ra­tion: 3:35

Pub­lished: 2008-01-16
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: Baun­dulle

Call for war crimes tri­bunal in Bangladesh – 17 Apr 08

Call for war crimes tri­bunal in Bangladesh – 17 Apr 08

It’s one of the world’s ig­nored atroc­i­ties – buried in the not too dis­tant past of Bangladesh. Now, some peo­ple there are be­gin­ning to con­front painful mem­o­ries that have haunt­ed them for years – the sys­tem­at­ic killing of what they say was mil­lions of their own. They’re call­ing for a war crimes tri­bunal. Tony Birt­ley has this re­port from the Ban­gadeshi cap­i­tal Dhaka

It’s one of the world’s ig­nored atroc­i­ties – buried in the not too dis­tant past of Bangladesh. Now, some peo­ple there are be­gin­ning to con­front painful mem­o­ries that have haunt­ed them for years – the sys­tem­at­ic killing of what they say was mil­lions of their own. They’re call­ing for a war crimes tri­bunal. Tony Birt­ley has this re­port from the Ban­gadeshi cap­i­tal Dhaka
Du­ra­tion: 3:32

Pub­lished: 2008-04-17
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: Al­Jazeer­aEnglish

1971 War Crimes Trial (Bangladesh-Pak­istan war)

1971 War Crimes Trial (Bangladesh-Pak­istan war)

Pak­istani/raza­kar war crim­i­nals from the 1971 Bangladesh-Pak­istan war are to be pros­e­cut­ed in a land mark trial with the full sup­port of the in­ter­na­tion­al com­mu­ni­ty.

Pak­istani/raza­kar war crim­i­nals from the 1971 Bangladesh-Pak­istan war are to be pros­e­cut­ed in a land mark trial with the full sup­port of the in­ter­na­tion­al com­mu­ni­ty.
Du­ra­tion: 2:27

Pub­lished: 2009-08-12
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: bd­mil­i­tary

in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 v-4.​mpg

in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 v-4.​mpg

Le­gal­i­ty of the in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-ho­tel Sher­a­ton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Or­ga­nized By-The na­tion­al forum for pro­tec­tion of human rights

Le­gal­i­ty of the in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-ho­tel Sher­a­ton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Or­ga­nized By-The na­tion­al forum for pro­tec­tion of human rights
Du­ra­tion: 8:22

Pub­lished: 2010-04-22
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-04
Au­thor: mo­mo1976100

war crimes tri­bunal judges in bangladesh lost their im­per­tial­i­ty

war crimes tri­bunal judges in bangladesh lost their im­per­tial­i­ty

as it is shown in this video, the judges of so called war crimes tri­bunal are vis­it­ing the trial place and flat­ter­ing with the gov­ern­ment min­is­ters and law of­fi­cers . the gov­ern­ment is the claimant and pros­e­cu­tor of this trial. ac­cord­ing to the uni­ver­sal ju­di­cial con­ven­tions and norms, a judge can not be with the pros­e­cu­tors in pub­lic ex­cept in the trial it­self.. upon doing so he will loose his im­par­tial­i­ty and should im­me­di­ate­ly step down from his po­si­tion as a judge of that case. we de­mand the judges to re­sign im­me­di­ate­ly from their po­si­tion for the sake of an im­pe­ri­al and fair trial.

as it is shown in this video, the judges of so called war crimes tri­bunal are vis­it­ing the trial place and flat­ter­ing with the gov­ern­ment min­is­ters and law of­fi­cers . the gov­ern­ment is the claimant and pros­e­cu­tor of this trial. ac­cord­ing to the uni­ver­sal ju­di­cial con­ven­tions and norms, a judge can not be with the pros­e­cu­tors in pub­lic ex­cept in the trial it­self.. upon doing so he will loose his im­par­tial­i­ty and should im­me­di­ate­ly step down from his po­si­tion as a judge of that case. we de­mand the judges to re­sign im­me­di­ate­ly from their po­si­tion for the sake of an im­pe­ri­al and fair trial.
Du­ra­tion: 2:21

Pub­lished: 2010-04-01
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-31
Au­thor: mo­m­e­na­jib

in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 v-1.​mpg

in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 v-1.​mpg

Le­gal­i­ty of the in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-ho­tel Sher­a­ton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Or­ga­nized By-The na­tion­al forum for pro­tec­tion of human rights

Le­gal­i­ty of the in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-ho­tel Sher­a­ton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Or­ga­nized By-The na­tion­al forum for pro­tec­tion of human rights
Du­ra­tion: 3:46

Pub­lished: 2010-04-22
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-04
Au­thor: mo­mo1976100

Call for war crimes tri­bunal in Bangladesh

Call for war crimes tri­bunal in Bangladesh
Du­ra­tion: 5:12

Pub­lished: 2009-08-14
Up­load­ed: 2010-02-26
Au­thor: sab­birbinashraf

Bangladesh War Crimes Tri­bunal

Bangladesh War Crimes Tri­bunal
Du­ra­tion: 3:36

Pub­lished: 2009-07-14
Up­load­ed: 2010-05-02
Au­thor: scflib­er­a­tionwar1971

Bangladeshi Po­lit­i­cal Fig­ures Charged with War Crimes

Bangladeshi Po­lit­i­cal Fig­ures Charged with War Crimes

Two se­nior lead­ers of Bangladesh’s largest Is­lam­ic Party are in cus­tody today. The pair was ar­rest­ed on war crimes charges linked to Bangladesh’s war for in­de­pen­dence in 1971. On Wednes­day, a court in Dhaka, Bangladesh placed two se­nior po­lit­i­cal fig­ures from the coun­try’s largest Is­lam­ic po­lit­i­cal party in cus­tody. The two as­sis­tant sec­re­tary gen­er­als, Muham­mad Ka­maruz­za­man and Abdul Quad­er Molla, were ar­rest­ed on Tues­day at the gate of the Supreme Court in Dhaka for their al­leged role in a 1971 mas­sacre dur­ing Bangladesh’s war for in­de­pen­dence from Pak­istan. Two more se­nior Ja­maat-e-Is­la­mi lead­ers were named, along with three oth­ers who are not from Bangladesh. For­mer lib­er­a­tion fight­er Amir Hos­sain Mol­lah brought charges against the men over two years ago. Mol­lah says the ac­cused killed 345 peo­ple, in­clud­ing 21 of his rel­a­tives. The Ja­maat-e-Is­la­mi party has de­nied charges that it col­lab­o­rat­ed with the Pak­istani army dur­ing the 1971 war. Ja­maat has in turn ac­cused the gov­ern­ment of Prime Min­is­ter Sheikh Hasi­na of con­coct­ing war crimes charges to try to un­der­mine it. On Mon­day, Bangladesh im­posed a trav­el ban on 40 peo­ple, most­ly Ja­maat lead­ers, for fear they may try to flee the coun­try ahead of any war crimes tri­als. Bangladesh, for­mer­ly East Pak­istan, won in­de­pen­dence with India’s help in De­cem­ber 1971 fol­low­ing a nine-month war against Pak­istan. An es­ti­mat­ed 3 mil­lion peo­ple were killed and thou­sands of women raped.

Two se­nior lead­ers of Bangladesh’s largest Is­lam­ic Party are in cus­tody today. The pair was ar­rest­ed on war crimes charges linked to Bangladesh’s war for in­de­pen­dence in 1971. On Wednes­day, a court in Dhaka, Bangladesh placed two se­nior po­lit­i­cal fig­ures from the coun­try’s largest Is­lam­ic po­lit­i­cal party in cus­tody. The two as­sis­tant sec­re­tary gen­er­als, Muham­mad Ka­maruz­za­man and Abdul Quad­er Molla, were ar­rest­ed on Tues­day at the gate of the Supreme Court in Dhaka for their al­leged role in a 1971 mas­sacre dur­ing Bangladesh’s war for in­de­pen­dence from Pak­istan. Two more se­nior Ja­maat-e-Is­la­mi lead­ers were named, along with three oth­ers who are not from Bangladesh. For­mer lib­er­a­tion fight­er Amir Hos­sain Mol­lah brought charges against the men over two years ago. Mol­lah says the ac­cused killed 345 peo­ple, in­clud­ing 21 of his rel­a­tives. The Ja­maat-e-Is­la­mi party has de­nied charges that it col­lab­o­rat­ed with the Pak­istani army dur­ing the 1971 war. Ja­maat has in turn ac­cused the gov­ern­ment of Prime Min­is­ter Sheikh Hasi­na of con­coct­ing war crimes charges to try to un­der­mine it. On Mon­day, Bangladesh im­posed a trav­el ban on 40 peo­ple, most­ly Ja­maat lead­ers, for fear they may try to flee the coun­try ahead of any war crimes tri­als. Bangladesh, for­mer­ly East Pak­istan, won in­de­pen­dence with India’s help in De­cem­ber 1971 fol­low­ing a nine-month war against Pak­istan. An es­ti­mat­ed 3 mil­lion peo­ple were killed and thou­sands of women raped.
Du­ra­tion: 1:38

Pub­lished: 2010-07-15
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: NTDTV

bangladesh war crimes 1971

bangladesh war crimes 1971

bangladesh war crimes 1971

bangladesh war crimes 1971
Du­ra­tion: 10:39

Pub­lished: 2008-11-14
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-31
Au­thor: banglap­athsha­la

in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 v-3.​mpg

in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 v-3.​mpg

Le­gal­i­ty of the in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-ho­tel Sher­a­ton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Or­ga­nized By-The na­tion­al forum for pro­tec­tion of human rights

Le­gal­i­ty of the in­ter­na­tion­al war crimes (tri­bunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-ho­tel Sher­a­ton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Or­ga­nized By-The na­tion­al forum for pro­tec­tion of human rights
Du­ra­tion: 3:03

Pub­lished: 2010-04-22
Up­load­ed: 2010-06-30
Au­thor: mo­mo1976100

Toro­to­ri­ans protest visit of Bangladeshi war crim­i­nal

Toro­to­ri­ans protest visit of Bangladeshi war crim­i­nal

Maulana Abul Kalam Azad aka Bac­chu Raza­kar is list­ed as war crim­i­nal by not-for-prof­it pri­vate or­gan­i­sa­tions Bangladesh War Crimes Fact Find­ing Com­mit­tee and Sec­tor Com­man­der Forum. He is mem­ber of the dread­ed Is­lamist party Ja­maat-e-Is­la­mi Bangladesh. He has been list­ed as #42 and be­lieved to dread­ed. He is and Is­lam­ic evan­ge­list and his pro­gramme is broad­cast by a Bangladesh TV chan­nel. He is banned by state media out­lets and state func­tions. He col­lab­o­rat­ed with ma­raud­ing Pak­istan mil­i­tary has been ac­cused for atroc­i­ties, geno­cide deaths, kid­nap of pro-in­de­pen­dence sup­port­ers, Muk­ti-Bahi­ni guer­ril­las and sec­u­lar forces. Bac­chu Raza­kar would be tried soon by Bangladesh War Crimes Tri­bunal in col­lab­o­ra­tion with Unit­ed Na­tions. He claims he is in­no­cent and blames media hype to de­fame him. Ac­tivists for trial of 1971 war crim­i­nals gath­ered in the front of no­to­ri­ous Salaud­din mosque, Kennedy Rd, Toron­to, Cana­da to protest visit of Bac­chu Raza­kar on Sat­ur­day, 18 Jan­uary, 2009 at 5:00pm. The protest was par­tic­i­pat­ed among oth­ers by Kash­miri and Balochis­tan na­tion­al­ists lead­ers in Toron­to.

Maulana Abul Kalam Azad aka Bac­chu Raza­kar is list­ed as war crim­i­nal by not-for-prof­it pri­vate or­gan­i­sa­tions Bangladesh War Crimes Fact Find­ing Com­mit­tee and Sec­tor Com­man­der Forum. He is mem­ber of the dread­ed Is­lamist party Ja­maat-e-Is­la­mi Bangladesh. He has been list­ed as #42 and be­lieved to dread­ed. He is and Is­lam­ic evan­ge­list and his pro­gramme is broad­cast by a Bangladesh TV chan­nel. He is banned by state media out­lets and state func­tions. He col­lab­o­rat­ed with ma­raud­ing Pak­istan mil­i­tary has been ac­cused for atroc­i­ties, geno­cide deaths, kid­nap of pro-in­de­pen­dence sup­port­ers, Muk­ti-Bahi­ni guer­ril­las and sec­u­lar forces. Bac­chu Raza­kar would be tried soon by Bangladesh War Crimes Tri­bunal in col­lab­o­ra­tion with Unit­ed Na­tions. He claims he is in­no­cent and blames media hype to de­fame him. Ac­tivists for trial of 1971 war crim­i­nals gath­ered in the front of no­to­ri­ous Salaud­din mosque, Kennedy Rd, Toron­to, Cana­da to protest visit of Bac­chu Raza­kar on Sat­ur­day, 18 Jan­uary, 2009 at 5:00pm. The protest was par­tic­i­pat­ed among oth­ers by Kash­miri and Balochis­tan na­tion­al­ists lead­ers in Toron­to.
Du­ra­tion: 0:31

Pub­lished: 2009-01-18
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-03
Au­thor: saleem­samad

RAZA­KAR-MOTIUR RAH­MAN NIZA­MI’s WAR CRIME HIS­TO­RY IN 1971

RAZA­KAR-MOTIUR RAH­MAN NIZA­MI’s WAR CRIME HIS­TO­RY IN 1971

RAZA­KAR MOTIUR RAH­MAN NIZA­MI’s war crimes his­to­ry in 1971 in BANGLADESH

RAZA­KAR MOTIUR RAH­MAN NIZA­MI’s war crimes his­to­ry in 1971 in BANGLADESH
Du­ra­tion: 10:39

Pub­lished: 2009-02-03
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: tuira­jakar

Call for war crimes tri­bunal in Bangladesh 17 Apr 08

Call for war crimes tri­bunal in Bangladesh 17 Apr 08
Du­ra­tion: 3:32

Pub­lished: 2009-07-14
Up­load­ed: 2010-06-30
Au­thor: scflib­er­a­tionwar1971

In­dia-Pak­istan war:War Crime Tri­bunal in Bangladesh is good for the coun­try: War of 1971

In­dia-Pak­istan war:War Crime Tri­bunal in Bangladesh is good for the coun­try: War of 1971

Crim­i­nal­is­tic At­ti­tude of Ben­gali Na­tion­al­ist: 2. It is nec­es­sary that this painful chap­ter of the events in East Pak­istan be looked at in its prop­er per­spec­tive. Let it not be for­got­ten that the ini­tia­tive in re­sort­ing to vi­o­lence and cru­el­ty was taken by the mil­i­tants of the Awami League, dur­ing the month of March, 1971, fol­low­ing Gen­er­al Yahya Khan’s an­nounce­ment of the 1st of March re­gard­ing the post­pone­ment of the ses­sion of the Na­tion­al As­sem­bly sched­uled for the 3rd of March 1971. It will be re­called that from the 1st of March to the 3rd of March 1971, the Awami League had taken com­plete con­trol of East Pak­istan, paralysing the au­thor­i­ty of the fed­er­al gov­ern­ment. There is re­li­able ev­i­dence to show that dur­ing this pe­ri­od the mis­cre­ants in­dulged in large scale mas­sacres and rape against pro-Pak­istan el­e­ments, in the towns of Dacca, Narayan­ganj, Chit­tagong, Chan­draghona, Ranga­mati, Khul­na, Di­na­jpur, Gha­far­gaoa, Kush­tia, Ishur­di, Noakhali, Syl­het, Maul­vi Bazaar, Rang­pur, Said­pur, Jes­sore, Barisal, My­mensingh, Ra­jshahi, Pabna, Sir­a­j­gonj, Comil­la, Brah­man Baria, Bogra, Nau­gaon, San­ta­har, and sev­er­al other small­er places. 3. Har­row­ing tales of these atroc­i­ties were nar­rat­ed by the large num­ber of West Pak­ista­nis and Bi­haris who were able to es­cape from these places and reach the safe­ty of West Pak­istan. For days on end, all through the trou­bled month of March 1971, swarms of ter­rorised non-Ben­galis lay at the Army-con­trolled Dacca air­port await­ing their turn to be taken <b>…</b>

Crim­i­nal­is­tic At­ti­tude of Ben­gali Na­tion­al­ist: 2. It is nec­es­sary that this painful chap­ter of the events in East Pak­istan be looked at in its prop­er per­spec­tive. Let it not be for­got­ten that the ini­tia­tive in re­sort­ing to vi­o­lence and cru­el­ty was taken by the mil­i­tants of the Awami League, dur­ing the month of March, 1971, fol­low­ing Gen­er­al Yahya Khan’s an­nounce­ment of the 1st of March re­gard­ing the post­pone­ment of the ses­sion of the Na­tion­al As­sem­bly sched­uled for the 3rd of March 1971. It will be re­called that from the 1st of March to the 3rd of March 1971, the Awami League had taken com­plete con­trol of East Pak­istan, paralysing the au­thor­i­ty of the fed­er­al gov­ern­ment. There is re­li­able ev­i­dence to show that dur­ing this pe­ri­od the mis­cre­ants in­dulged in large scale mas­sacres and rape against pro-Pak­istan el­e­ments, in the towns of Dacca, Narayan­ganj, Chit­tagong, Chan­draghona, Ranga­mati, Khul­na, Di­na­jpur, Gha­far­gaoa, Kush­tia, Ishur­di, Noakhali, Syl­het, Maul­vi Bazaar, Rang­pur, Said­pur, Jes­sore, Barisal, My­mensingh, Ra­jshahi, Pabna, Sir­a­j­gonj, Comil­la, Brah­man Baria, Bogra, Nau­gaon, San­ta­har, and sev­er­al other small­er places. 3. Har­row­ing tales of these atroc­i­ties were nar­rat­ed by the large num­ber of West Pak­ista­nis and Bi­haris who were able to es­cape from these places and reach the safe­ty of West Pak­istan. For days on end, all through the trou­bled month of March 1971, swarms of ter­rorised non-Ben­galis lay at the Army-con­trolled Dacca air­port await­ing their turn to be taken <b>…</b>
Du­ra­tion: 9:39

Pub­lished: 2010-05-03
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: tmir­do­torg

Sayedee chal­lenge for 1971 war crime

Sayedee chal­lenge for 1971 war crime

Sayedee, Many peo­ple called him raza­kar and list­ed top 50 war crimes lead­ing Hasan 2008, but Deal­war hos­sain sayedee chal­lenge about this in ja­tion song­sod of Bangladesh 1997 when Awameligue on power.

Sayedee, Many peo­ple called him raza­kar and list­ed top 50 war crimes lead­ing Hasan 2008, but Deal­war hos­sain sayedee chal­lenge about this in ja­tion song­sod of Bangladesh 1997 when Awameligue on power.
Du­ra­tion: 3:30

Pub­lished: 2009-08-19
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: mo­hb1230

In­ter­na­tion­al War crim­i­nal tri­bunal’s rules of Pro­ce­dure re­leased (Geno­cide 71 Bangladesh)

In­ter­na­tion­al War crim­i­nal tri­bunal’s rules of Pro­ce­dure re­leased (Geno­cide 71 Bangladesh)

The In­ter­na­tion­al Crimes Tri­bunal has an­nounced rules of pro­ce­dure giv­ing the in­ves­ti­ga­tors the power to ar­rest any­one ac­cused of geno­cide, crimes against hu­man­i­ty and war crimes in 1971 Ac­cord­ing to the rules, the tri­bunal formed under In­ter­na­tion­al Crimes (Tri­bunals) Act 1973 can try a per­son in his pres­ence or ab­sence. It will take cog­ni­sance of an of­fence against an ac­cused after ex­am­in­ing the for­mal charge, in­ves­ti­ga­tion re­port, pa­pers, doc­u­ments and ev­i­dence sub­mit­ted by a pros­e­cu­tor. The tri­bunal may dis­miss a case if it deems the ev­i­dence is not au­then­tic enough. After tak­ing the of­fence into ac­count, the tri­bunal will issue pro­cess or war­rant. “If the pro­cess is re­turned un­served, the tri­bunal shall make an order to pub­lish a no­tice in two daily news­pa­pers, one in En­glish and an­oth­er in Bangla, ask­ing the ac­cused to ap­pear be­fore it,” the rules read. If the ac­cused fails to show up, the tri­bunal will begin try­ing the case against him in ab­sen­tia. After ar­rest, po­lice shall pro­duce an ac­cused be­fore the tri­bunal with­in the next 24 hours ex­clud­ing the time need­ed for the jour­ney. If an ac­cused ap­pears be­fore the tri­bunal, he shall be sent to the prison pro­vid­ed he is not on bail. The tri­bunal will pro­ceed to hear the case on the basis of the probe re­port and doc­u­ments and ma­te­ri­als at­tached. “The per­sons ac­cused of same of­fence com­mit­ted in the course of the same trans­ac­tion, or per­sons ac­cused of abet­ment or at­tempt to com­mit such of­fence, or per­sons ac­cused of <b>…</b>

The In­ter­na­tion­al Crimes Tri­bunal has an­nounced rules of pro­ce­dure giv­ing the in­ves­ti­ga­tors the power to ar­rest any­one ac­cused of geno­cide, crimes against hu­man­i­ty and war crimes in 1971 Ac­cord­ing to the rules, the tri­bunal formed under In­ter­na­tion­al Crimes (Tri­bunals) Act 1973 can try a per­son in his pres­ence or ab­sence. It will take cog­ni­sance of an of­fence against an ac­cused after ex­am­in­ing the for­mal charge, in­ves­ti­ga­tion re­port, pa­pers, doc­u­ments and ev­i­dence sub­mit­ted by a pros­e­cu­tor. The tri­bunal may dis­miss a case if it deems the ev­i­dence is not au­then­tic enough. After tak­ing the of­fence into ac­count, the tri­bunal will issue pro­cess or war­rant. “If the pro­cess is re­turned un­served, the tri­bunal shall make an order to pub­lish a no­tice in two daily news­pa­pers, one in En­glish and an­oth­er in Bangla, ask­ing the ac­cused to ap­pear be­fore it,” the rules read. If the ac­cused fails to show up, the tri­bunal will begin try­ing the case against him in ab­sen­tia. After ar­rest, po­lice shall pro­duce an ac­cused be­fore the tri­bunal with­in the next 24 hours ex­clud­ing the time need­ed for the jour­ney. If an ac­cused ap­pears be­fore the tri­bunal, he shall be sent to the prison pro­vid­ed he is not on bail. The tri­bunal will pro­ceed to hear the case on the basis of the probe re­port and doc­u­ments and ma­te­ri­als at­tached. “The per­sons ac­cused of same of­fence com­mit­ted in the course of the same trans­ac­tion, or per­sons ac­cused of abet­ment or at­tempt to com­mit such of­fence, or per­sons ac­cused of <b>…</b>
Du­ra­tion: 1:25

Pub­lished: 2010-07-18
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-31
Au­thor: Niloysob­han

War Crime Ev­i­dence of MOTIUR RAH­MAN NIZA­MI -JA­MAT LEAD­ER -in Bangladesh1971

War Crime Ev­i­dence of MOTIUR RAH­MAN NIZA­MI -JA­MAT LEAD­ER -in Bangladesh1971

War crimes in Bangladesh -Few Raza­kar’s state­ment about Moulana Matiur Rah­man Niza­mi’s war crimes ac­tiv­i­ties in 1971. Ha

War crimes in Bangladesh -Few Raza­kar’s state­ment about Moulana Matiur Rah­man Niza­mi’s war crimes ac­tiv­i­ties in 1971. Ha
Du­ra­tion: 10:39

Pub­lished: 2009-02-02
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: Niloysob­han

TRI­BUNAL UP­DATE NEWS – OF 1971 WAR CRIMES IN BANGLADESH- Ban all re­li­gious par­ties in Bangladesh

TRI­BUNAL UP­DATE NEWS – OF 1971 WAR CRIMES IN BANGLADESH- Ban all re­li­gious par­ties in Bangladesh
Du­ra­tion: 2:13

Pub­lished: 2010-06-09
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-21
Au­thor: Addaba­jPo­la

A Lit­tle War­rior : In­spired by the doc­umetary “War Crime 1971”

A Lit­tle War­rior : In­spired by the doc­umetary “War Crime 1971”

Pre­sent­ed by: Jahan Has­san Los An­ge­les, জাহান হাসান , লস এঞ্জেলেস A Lit­tle War­rior… In­spired by the doc­u­men­tary “War Crime 1971” by Shahri­ar Kabir: A huge school as­sem­bly at Bravo Med­i­cal Mag­net High School, Los An­ge­les, or­ga­nized by Syeda Bi­pasha Hos­sain Khushi, a grand daugh­ter of free­dom fight­er ( Muk­ti­jod­dah) Adul Malik to cre­ate world aware­ness of the jus­tice. ——————- De­cem­ber 31, 2008 — Syeda Bi­pasha Hos­sain age 16 an 11th grade stu­dent at Bravo Med­i­cal Mag­net High School, a proud grand­daugh­ter of a free­dom fight­er Adul Malik, Syeda came up with an idea to in­tro­duce the Ban­gali geno­cide to her Peers. For the last four weeks she spoke with her prin­ci­pal Ms. Tor­ras-Flo­ras about the Bangladesh geno­cide and War crime and how the Ban­gali com­mu­ni­ty want­ed jus­tice for what hap­pened to Bangladesh. After talk­ing with her prin­ci­ple Ms. Tor­ras-Flo­ras de­cid­ed to spon­sor her and work with her in mak­ing an as­sem­bly for the stu­dents, with the as­sem­bly in hand Ms. Tor­ras-Flo­ras had two whole pe­ri­ods off for se­lect­ed class­es to come and see the assembly.​One of the rea­sons for Syeda pick­ing the 15th for her as­sem­bly was be­cause it was the day in be­tween the 14th and 16th, on the 14th was the day when the Pak­istan sol­diers and Ra­jakar killed the Banglaadeshi in­tel­lec­tu­als and the 16th when the Pak­ista­nis sol­diers sren­dered which gave the bangladesh their day of the in­de­pe­dence. On the day of the as­sem­bly Syeda in­tro­duced the his­to­ry if Bangladesh and <b>…</b>

Pre­sent­ed by: Jahan Has­san Los An­ge­les, জাহান হাসান , লস এঞ্জেলেস A Lit­tle War­rior… In­spired by the doc­u­men­tary “War Crime 1971” by Shahri­ar Kabir: A huge school as­sem­bly at Bravo Med­i­cal Mag­net High School, Los An­ge­les, or­ga­nized by Syeda Bi­pasha Hos­sain Khushi, a grand daugh­ter of free­dom fight­er ( Muk­ti­jod­dah) Adul Malik to cre­ate world aware­ness of the jus­tice. ——————- De­cem­ber 31, 2008 — Syeda Bi­pasha Hos­sain age 16 an 11th grade stu­dent at Bravo Med­i­cal Mag­net High School, a proud grand­daugh­ter of a free­dom fight­er Adul Malik, Syeda came up with an idea to in­tro­duce the Ban­gali geno­cide to her Peers. For the last four weeks she spoke with her prin­ci­pal Ms. Tor­ras-Flo­ras about the Bangladesh geno­cide and War crime and how the Ban­gali com­mu­ni­ty want­ed jus­tice for what hap­pened to Bangladesh. After talk­ing with her prin­ci­ple Ms. Tor­ras-Flo­ras de­cid­ed to spon­sor her and work with her in mak­ing an as­sem­bly for the stu­dents, with the as­sem­bly in hand Ms. Tor­ras-Flo­ras had two whole pe­ri­ods off for se­lect­ed class­es to come and see the assembly.​One of the rea­sons for Syeda pick­ing the 15th for her as­sem­bly was be­cause it was the day in be­tween the 14th and 16th, on the 14th was the day when the Pak­istan sol­diers and Ra­jakar killed the Banglaadeshi in­tel­lec­tu­als and the 16th when the Pak­ista­nis sol­diers sren­dered which gave the bangladesh their day of the in­de­pe­dence. On the day of the as­sem­bly Syeda in­tro­duced the his­to­ry if Bangladesh and <b>…</b>
Du­ra­tion: 10:48

Pub­lished: 2010-04-10
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: ekush­tube

Bangladesh to Hold Tri­als for 1971 War Crimes‎ – World News Cov­er­age

Bangladesh to Hold Tri­als for 1971 War Crimes‎ – World News Cov­er­age

Bangladesh to Hold Tri­als for 1971 War Crimes‎ – World Cov­er­age

Bangladesh to Hold Tri­als for 1971 War Crimes‎ – World Cov­er­age
Du­ra­tion: 1:13

Pub­lished: 2010-03-29
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-11
Au­thor: khabor­tube

war crimes part 01.​mpg

war crimes part 01.​mpg

Bangladesh War crime Tri­bunal Part01

Bangladesh War crime Tri­bunal Part01
Du­ra­tion: 9:01

Pub­lished: 2010-04-10
Up­load­ed: 2010-04-28
Au­thor: mi­rah­mad01

War Crimes ’71

War Crimes ’71

A spe­cial Lon­don screen­ing of the doc­u­men­tary War Crimes 71 made by, act­ing pres­i­dent of Nir­mul Com­mit­tee, Shahri­ar Kabir was held on Oct 16 at Uni­ver­si­ty of Lon­don , SOASs Khalili au­di­to­ri­um. The film doc­u­ment­ed some of the dread­ful acts com­mit­ted against hu­man­i­ty by the war crim­i­nals dur­ing 1971. Through the eyes of three youth the film search­es for the truth by re­search­ing facts, rare footage & doc­u­ments and in­ter­view­ing em­i­nent per­son­al­i­ties, in­clud­ing many Pak­ista­nis and war vic­tims.

A spe­cial Lon­don screen­ing of the doc­u­men­tary War Crimes 71 made by, act­ing pres­i­dent of Nir­mul Com­mit­tee, Shahri­ar Kabir was held on Oct 16 at Uni­ver­si­ty of Lon­don , SOASs Khalili au­di­to­ri­um. The film doc­u­ment­ed some of the dread­ful acts com­mit­ted against hu­man­i­ty by the war crim­i­nals dur­ing 1971. Through the eyes of three youth the film search­es for the truth by re­search­ing facts, rare footage & doc­u­ments and in­ter­view­ing em­i­nent per­son­al­i­ties, in­clud­ing many Pak­ista­nis and war vic­tims.
Du­ra­tion: 3:59

Pub­lished: 2008-10-18
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: sm­tan­vir­du

Shahri­ar Kabir and His Doc­u­men­tary (War Crimes 1971)

Shahri­ar Kabir and His Doc­u­men­tary (War Crimes 1971)

We would like to in­vite you to came and see the Bangladesh doc­u­men­tary film there will be no charge. Open to all. Yes, we can con­tribute to cover the ex­pens­es. Those who can con­tribute for this great cause, they should come for­ward . This is also a won­der­ful op­por­tu­ni­ty to have S. Kabir in LA even for a day (On Novem­ber 1st from 6:30 pm to 10:00 pm at the Shat­to Recre­ation Cen­ter). We all should un­der­stand the sit­u­a­tion in Bangladesh. It has al­ready been too long that an­ti-in­de­pen­dence groups were al­lowed to grow in na­tion­al pol­i­tics , as new gen­er­a­tion kids do not know any­thing about the atroc­i­ty and genoc­i­ty oc­curred in in 1971. It bet­ter late then never ! So, let’s get mo­bi­lized with flaw­less unity.

We would like to in­vite you to came and see the Bangladesh doc­u­men­tary film there will be no charge. Open to all. Yes, we can con­tribute to cover the ex­pens­es. Those who can con­tribute for this great cause, they should come for­ward . This is also a won­der­ful op­por­tu­ni­ty to have S. Kabir in LA even for a day (On Novem­ber 1st from 6:30 pm to 10:00 pm at the Shat­to Recre­ation Cen­ter). We all should un­der­stand the sit­u­a­tion in Bangladesh. It has al­ready been too long that an­ti-in­de­pen­dence groups were al­lowed to grow in na­tion­al pol­i­tics , as new gen­er­a­tion kids do not know any­thing about the atroc­i­ty and genoc­i­ty oc­curred in in 1971. It bet­ter late then never ! So, let’s get mo­bi­lized with flaw­less unity.
Du­ra­tion: 4:45

Pub­lished: 2008-10-30
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: banglap­athsha­la

The War Crime Ev­i­dence

The War Crime Ev­i­dence

For those who say that there is no war crim­i­nal in Bangladesh, look at this video ev­i­dence. These are all the dead in­tel­lec­tu­als of Bangladesh. There eyes were gauged out, Heart spe­cial­ist Dr Fazle Rabbi’s heart was torn out. There is over­whelm­ing ev­i­dence that these crimes were com­mit­ted by AL-Badr, an armed spe­cial in­ter­est wing of Is­la­mi Chha­tra Sang­ha. The lead­er’s of this or­ga­ni­za­tion were young ac­tivists, named Matiur Rah­man Niza­mi and Ali Ahsan Mu­jahid.

For those who say that there is no war crim­i­nal in Bangladesh, look at this video ev­i­dence. These are all the dead in­tel­lec­tu­als of Bangladesh. There eyes were gauged out, Heart spe­cial­ist Dr Fazle Rabbi’s heart was torn out. There is over­whelm­ing ev­i­dence that these crimes were com­mit­ted by AL-Badr, an armed spe­cial in­ter­est wing of Is­la­mi Chha­tra Sang­ha. The lead­er’s of this or­ga­ni­za­tion were young ac­tivists, named Matiur Rah­man Niza­mi and Ali Ahsan Mu­jahid.
Du­ra­tion: 0:32

Pub­lished: 2007-11-02
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: ru­mi1971

2009 .Bangladesh Vic­to­ry Cel­e­brat­ed (Azad­vi­sion Spe­cial)

2009 .Bangladesh Vic­to­ry Cel­e­brat­ed (Azad­vi­sion Spe­cial)

The na­tion cel­e­brates the 39th vic­to­ry Day with a re­newed call for the es­tab­lish­ment of rule of law, in­sti­tu­tion­al­i­sa­tion of democ­ra­cy and war crimes trial. the na­tion will com­mem­o­rate the coun­try’s trimph in the nine-month of in­de­pen­dence against the Pak­istani forces and their local col­lab­o­ra­tors in 1971. All the prepa­ra­tions have been made to pay trib­ute to the valiant sons of the soil who had laid their lives for the coun­try’s in­de­pen­dence.

The na­tion cel­e­brates the 39th vic­to­ry Day with a re­newed call for the es­tab­lish­ment of rule of law, in­sti­tu­tion­al­i­sa­tion of democ­ra­cy and war crimes trial. the na­tion will com­mem­o­rate the coun­try’s trimph in the nine-month of in­de­pen­dence against the Pak­istani forces and their local col­lab­o­ra­tors in 1971. All the prepa­ra­tions have been made to pay trib­ute to the valiant sons of the soil who had laid their lives for the coun­try’s in­de­pen­dence.
Du­ra­tion: 10:02

Pub­lished: 2009-12-16
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: azad­vi­sion

Zaid Hamid Pre­sents 1971 Bangladesh War The un­told story of rape and plun­der of Pak­istani Army

Zaid Hamid Pre­sents 1971 Bangladesh War The un­told story of rape and plun­der of Pak­istani Army

Zaid Hamid pre­sents the Rape and plun­der of fel­low mus­lims by pak­istani army, They used to refer the East pak­ista­nis as mon­keys and in­fe­ri­or to the pun­jabi dom­i­nat­ed west pak­ista­nis. Zaid need to take a les­son on his­to­ry of how his coun­trys army com­mit­ed such grave crimes, Pak­istani his­to­ry text­books need to re-writ­ten by re­mov­ing the pro­pogan­da of the fun­da­men­tal­ist like Zaid Hamid. The same bangladesh ex­pere­ment is now get­ting repet­ed in balochis­tan by the pun­jabi dom­i­nat­ed army. Time for Baloch peo­ple to Wake up be­fore this hap­penss to there women and chil­dren

Zaid Hamid pre­sents the Rape and plun­der of fel­low mus­lims by pak­istani army, They used to refer the East pak­ista­nis as mon­keys and in­fe­ri­or to the pun­jabi dom­i­nat­ed west pak­ista­nis. Zaid need to take a les­son on his­to­ry of how his coun­trys army com­mit­ed such grave crimes, Pak­istani his­to­ry text­books need to re-writ­ten by re­mov­ing the pro­pogan­da of the fun­da­men­tal­ist like Zaid Hamid. The same bangladesh ex­pere­ment is now get­ting repet­ed in balochis­tan by the pun­jabi dom­i­nat­ed army. Time for Baloch peo­ple to Wake up be­fore this hap­penss to there women and chil­dren
Du­ra­tion: 3:52

Pub­lished: 2010-04-04
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: Hin­duis­m111

Bangladesh Lib­er­a­tion War, War Crime by Muk­tibahi­ni

Bangladesh Lib­er­a­tion War, War Crime by Muk­tibahi­ni

in 1971 Muk­tibahi­ni killed half a mil­lion non-ben­gali or bi­hari peo­ple. They raped a lot of bi­hari women. For more in­for­ma­tion please see http://www.​strandedpakistani.​org

in 1971 Muk­tibahi­ni killed half a mil­lion non-ben­gali or bi­hari peo­ple. They raped a lot of bi­hari women. For more in­for­ma­tion please see http://www.​strandedpakistani.​org
Du­ra­tion: 2:34

Pub­lished: 2008-01-20
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: main­ulqd

Brasstacks Spe­cial: 1971 War – The Un­told Story Part 3

Brasstacks Spe­cial: 1971 War – The Un­told Story Part 3

Zaid Hamid ex­pos­es the lies and pro­pa­gan­da of India against Pak­istan and Pak­istan Army re­gard­ing the 1971 war and ex­pos­es RAW’s role in the 1971 con­spir­a­cy to break Pak­istan.

Zaid Hamid ex­pos­es the lies and pro­pa­gan­da of India against Pak­istan and Pak­istan Army re­gard­ing the 1971 war and ex­pos­es RAW’s role in the 1971 con­spir­a­cy to break Pak­istan.
Du­ra­tion: 9:51

Pub­lished: 2009-12-17
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: Gob­letG

JA­MAATI RAZKAR Niza­mi -war crim­i­nal-HARD EV­I­DENCE-WATCH IT

JA­MAATI RAZKAR Niza­mi -war crim­i­nal-HARD EV­I­DENCE-WATCH IT

Ja­maat lead­er Raza­kar Moulana Niza­mi is a war crim­i­nal . in this VDO you can see some Razkars are eye­wit­ness of Niza­mis war crime in 1971.​so there is no way any says from Jamat shibir and all Razkar .Now Ja­mate is­la­mi are re­fus­ing about their war crimes . we want the tri­bunal for those Raza­kars

Ja­maat lead­er Raza­kar Moulana Niza­mi is a war crim­i­nal . in this VDO you can see some Razkars are eye­wit­ness of Niza­mis war crime in 1971.​so there is no way any says from Jamat shibir and all Razkar .Now Ja­mate is­la­mi are re­fus­ing about their war crimes . we want the tri­bunal for those Raza­kars
Du­ra­tion: 10:39

Pub­lished: 2009-02-03
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: BangladeshI97I

New Doc­u­men­tary (War Crimes of 1971) by Shahri­ar Kabir

New Doc­u­men­tary (War Crimes of 1971) by Shahri­ar Kabir

Pre­sent­ed by : Jahan Has­san Los An­ge­les জাহান হাসান লস এঞ্জেলেস শাহরিয়ার কবীর আসছেন লস এঞ্জেলেসে তার ডকুমেন্টারী নিয়ে Media Ad­vi­so­ry/ In­vi­ta­tion: Screen­ing, Press Con­fer­ence for New Doc­u­men­tary : “War Crimes of 1971” to Be Held on the Evening of Sat­ur­day Novem­ber 1, 2008, in Los An­ge­les Shat­to Cen­ter, Cal­i­for­nia.

Pre­sent­ed by : Jahan Has­san Los An­ge­les জাহান হাসান লস এঞ্জেলেস শাহরিয়ার কবীর আসছেন লস এঞ্জেলেসে তার ডকুমেন্টারী নিয়ে Media Ad­vi­so­ry/ In­vi­ta­tion: Screen­ing, Press Con­fer­ence for New Doc­u­men­tary : “War Crimes of 1971” to Be Held on the Evening of Sat­ur­day Novem­ber 1, 2008, in Los An­ge­les Shat­to Cen­ter, Cal­i­for­nia.
Du­ra­tion: 10:22

Pub­lished: 2008-10-30
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: ekush­tube

Ra­jakar Of Bangladesh – [AkHono Ora MukTo Kiv­Abe!!!???]

Ra­jakar Of Bangladesh – [AkHono Ora MukTo Kiv­Abe!!!???]

-Diz Vedio is about “RA­JAKAR OF BANGLADESH” whom are still alive and even they get any pun­ish­ment for their nasty job dur­ing Lib­er­a­tion war 1971 !!! Video Di­rec­tion: MAI Roniee Voice : F Elahi Sajib Script: Kam­rul Hasan [RAKA­JAKAR info From WiKI­PiDia:-Raza­kar (Ben­gali: রাজাকার) was the name given to a paramil­i­tary force or­ga­nized by the Pak­istan Army dur­ing the Bangladesh Lib­er­a­tion War in 1971. The word raza­kar, orig­i­nat­ing from Per­sian, lit­er­al­ly means “vol­un­teer”. The Raza­kar force was com­posed of most­ly pro-Pak­istani Ben­galis and Ur­du-speak­ing mi­grants liv­ing in erst­while East Pak­istan (now Bangladesh). Ini­tial­ly, the force was under the com­mand of local pro-Pak­istani com­mit­tees, but through the East Pak­istan Raza­kar Or­di­nance (pro­mul­gat­ed by Gen­er­al Tikka Khan on 1 June 1971) and a Min­istry of De­fence or­di­nance (pro­mul­gat­ed 7 Septem­ber 1971), Raza­kars were rec­og­nized as mem­bers of the Pak­istan Army. Raza­kars were al­leged­ly as­so­ci­at­ed with many of the atroc­i­ties com­mit­ted by the Pak­istan Army dur­ing the 9-month war (see 1971 Bangladesh atroc­i­ties). The Raza­kars were or­ga­nized into Brigades of around 3-4000 vol­un­teers , main­ly armed with Light In­fantry weapons pro­vid­ed by the Pak­istani Army. Each Raza­kar Brigade was at­tached as an aux­il­iary to two Pak­istani Reg­u­lar Army Brigades, and their main func­tion was to ar­rest and de­tain na­tion­al­ist Ben­gali sus­pects. Usu­al­ly such sus­pects were often tor­tured to death in cus­tody. The Raza­kars were trained in the <b>…</b>

-Diz Vedio is about “RA­JAKAR OF BANGLADESH” whom are still alive and even they get any pun­ish­ment for their nasty job dur­ing Lib­er­a­tion war 1971 !!! Video Di­rec­tion: MAI Roniee Voice : F Elahi Sajib Script: Kam­rul Hasan [RAKA­JAKAR info From WiKI­PiDia:-Raza­kar (Ben­gali: রাজাকার) was the name given to a paramil­i­tary force or­ga­nized by the Pak­istan Army dur­ing the Bangladesh Lib­er­a­tion War in 1971. The word raza­kar, orig­i­nat­ing from Per­sian, lit­er­al­ly means “vol­un­teer”. The Raza­kar force was com­posed of most­ly pro-Pak­istani Ben­galis and Ur­du-speak­ing mi­grants liv­ing in erst­while East Pak­istan (now Bangladesh). Ini­tial­ly, the force was under the com­mand of local pro-Pak­istani com­mit­tees, but through the East Pak­istan Raza­kar Or­di­nance (pro­mul­gat­ed by Gen­er­al Tikka Khan on 1 June 1971) and a Min­istry of De­fence or­di­nance (pro­mul­gat­ed 7 Septem­ber 1971), Raza­kars were rec­og­nized as mem­bers of the Pak­istan Army. Raza­kars were al­leged­ly as­so­ci­at­ed with many of the atroc­i­ties com­mit­ted by the Pak­istan Army dur­ing the 9-month war (see 1971 Bangladesh atroc­i­ties). The Raza­kars were or­ga­nized into Brigades of around 3-4000 vol­un­teers , main­ly armed with Light In­fantry weapons pro­vid­ed by the Pak­istani Army. Each Raza­kar Brigade was at­tached as an aux­il­iary to two Pak­istani Reg­u­lar Army Brigades, and their main func­tion was to ar­rest and de­tain na­tion­al­ist Ben­gali sus­pects. Usu­al­ly such sus­pects were often tor­tured to death in cus­tody. The Raza­kars were trained in the <b>…</b>
Du­ra­tion: 6:51

Pub­lished: 2009-12-19
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: BriT­To1sT

Bangladesh War Crim­i­nals: US Opin­ion

Bangladesh War Crim­i­nals: US Opin­ion

The Unit­ed States gov­ern­ment has wel­comed a Bangladesh pro­pos­al to pros­e­cute war crimes com­mit­ted dur­ing its 1971 lib­er­a­tion war. ‘The tri­als of war crim­i­nals are being held in dif­fer­ent coun­tries and Bangladesh has to de­cide on the mat­ter after tak­ing ex­pe­ri­ences from those coun­tries,’ US Am­bas­sador in Dhaka James F Mo­ri­ar­ty said; days after the Bangladesh par­lia­ment adopt­ed a res­o­lu­tion seek­ing trial of the war crim­i­nals.

The Unit­ed States gov­ern­ment has wel­comed a Bangladesh pro­pos­al to pros­e­cute war crimes com­mit­ted dur­ing its 1971 lib­er­a­tion war. ‘The tri­als of war crim­i­nals are being held in dif­fer­ent coun­tries and Bangladesh has to de­cide on the mat­ter after tak­ing ex­pe­ri­ences from those coun­tries,’ US Am­bas­sador in Dhaka James F Mo­ri­ar­ty said; days after the Bangladesh par­lia­ment adopt­ed a res­o­lu­tion seek­ing trial of the war crim­i­nals.
Du­ra­tion: 0:55

Pub­lished: 2009-02-01
Up­load­ed: 2010-07-31
Au­thor: Net­work­Bangladesh

Al-Badr: A pak­istani killing squad dur­ing the lib­er­a­tion war of Bangladesh in 1971

Al-Badr: A pak­istani killing squad dur­ing the lib­er­a­tion war of Bangladesh in 1971

This is the first five min­utes of the doc­u­men­tary. This video con­tains ev­i­dences of war crimes which took place in 1971 in the war be­tween east pak­istan (Bangladesh) and Pak­istan.

This is the first five min­utes of the doc­u­men­tary. This video con­tains ev­i­dences of war crimes which took place in 1971 in the war be­tween east pak­istan (Bangladesh) and Pak­istan.
Du­ra­tion: 5:01

Pub­lished: 2009-10-04
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: obyoy

Lib­er­a­tion of Bangladesh 2 of 2

Lib­er­a­tion of Bangladesh 2 of 2

His­to­ry of the 1971 India Pak­istan war that lib­er­at­ed Ban­glas­desh

His­to­ry of the 1971 India Pak­istan war that lib­er­at­ed Ban­glas­desh
Du­ra­tion: 10:33

Pub­lished: 2007-12-12
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-01
Au­thor: cy­ber­surg

Part 1of6 of Un­told Sto­ries of lib­er­a­tion War of 1971

Part 1of6 of Un­told Sto­ries of lib­er­a­tion War of 1971

Un­told sto­ries of free­dom fight­ers of the war of in­de­pen­dence of Bangladesh in 1971.

Un­told sto­ries of free­dom fight­ers of the war of in­de­pen­dence of Bangladesh in 1971.
Du­ra­tion: 9:35

Pub­lished: 2008-01-09
Up­load­ed: 2010-08-02
Au­thor: imageus

8:22 international war crimes (tribunal) act 1973 v-4.mpgLegality of the international war crimes (tribunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-hotel Sheraton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Organized By-The national forum for protection of human rightsDrag to Re-order

 2:21 war crimes tribunal judges in bangladesh lost their impertialityas it is shown in this video, the judges of so called war crimes tribunal are visiting the trial place and flattering with the government ministers and law officers . the government is the claimant and prosecutor of this trial. according to the universal judicial conventions and norms, a judge can not be with the prosecutors in public except in the trial itself.. upon doing so he will loose his impartiality and should immediately step down from his position as a judge of that case. we demand the judges to resign immediately from their position for the sake of an imperial and fair trial.Drag to Re-order or to Trash

3:46 international war crimes (tribunal) act 1973 v-1.mpgLegality of the international war crimes (tribunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-hotel Sheraton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Organized By-The national forum for protection of human rightsDrag to Re-order or to Trash

1:38 Bangladeshi Political Figures Charged with War CrimesTwo senior leaders of Bangladesh’s largest Islamic Party are in custody today. The pair was arrested on war crimes charges linked to Bangladesh’s war for independence in 1971. On Wednesday, a court in Dhaka, Bangladesh placed two senior political figures from the country’s largest Islamic political party in custody. The two assistant secretary generals, Muhammad Kamaruzzaman and Abdul Quader Molla, were arrested on Tuesday at the gate of the Supreme Court in Dhaka for their alleged role in a 1971 massacre during Bangladesh’s war for independence from Pakistan. Two more senior Jamaat-e-Islami leaders were named, along with three others who are not from Bangladesh. Former liberation fighter Amir Hossain Mollah brought charges against the men over two years ago. Mollah says the accused killed 345 people, including 21 of his relatives. The Jamaat-e-Islami party has denied charges that it collaborated with the Pakistani army during the 1971 war. Jamaat has in turn accused the government of Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina of concocting war crimes charges to try to undermine it. On Monday, Bangladesh imposed a travel ban on 40 people, mostly Jamaat leaders, for fear they may try to flee the country ahead of any war crimes trials. Bangladesh, formerly East Pakistan, won independence with India’s help in December 1971 following a nine-month war against Pakistan. An estimated 3 million people were killed and thousands of women raped.Drag to Re-order or to Trash

  • international war crimes (tribunal) act 1973 v-3.mpg…3:03 international war crimes (tribunal) act 1973 v-3.mpgLegality of the international war crimes (tribunal) act 1973 Date-16th April 2010 Venue-hotel Sheraton, Dhaka, Bangladesh Organized By-The national forum for protection of human rightsDrag to Re-order or to Trash
  • Torotorians protest visit of Bangladeshi war criminal…0:31 Torotorians protest visit of Bangladeshi war criminalMaulana Abul Kalam Azad aka Bacchu Razakar is listed as war criminal by not-for-profit private organisations Bangladesh War Crimes Fact Finding Committee and Sector Commander Forum. He is member of the dreaded Islamist party Jamaat-e-Islami Bangladesh. He has been listed as #42 and believed to dreaded. He is and Islamic evangelist and his programme is broadcast by a Bangladesh TV channel. He is banned by state media outlets and state functions. He collaborated with marauding Pakistan military has been accused for atrocities, genocide deaths, kidnap of pro-independence supporters, Mukti-Bahini guerrillas and secular forces. Bacchu Razakar would be tried soon by Bangladesh War Crimes Tribunal in collaboration with United Nations. He claims he is innocent and blames media hype to defame him. Activists for trial of 1971 war criminals gathered in the front of notorious Salauddin mosque, Kennedy Rd, Toronto, Canada to protest visit of Bacchu Razakar on Saturday, 18 January, 2009 at 5:00pm. The protest was participated among others by Kashmiri and Balochistan nationalists leaders in Toronto.Drag to Re-order or to Trash
  • RAZAKAR-MOTIUR RAHMAN NIZAMI’s WAR CRIME HISTORY IN 1971…10:39 RAZAKAR-MOTIUR RAHMAN NIZAMI’s WAR CRIME HISTORY IN 1971RAZAKAR MOTIUR RAHMAN NIZAMI’s war crimes history in 1971 in BANGLADESHDrag to Re-order or to Trash
  • Call for war crimes tribunal in Bangladesh 17 Apr 08…3:32 Call for war crimes tribunal in Bangladesh 17 Apr 08Drag to Re-order or to Trash
  • India-Pakistan war:War Crime Tribunal in Bangladesh is good for the country: War of 1971…9:39 India-Pakistan war:War Crime Tribunal in Bangladesh is good for the country: War of 1971Criminalistic Attitude of Bengali Nationalist: 2. It is necessary that this painful chapter of the events in East Pakistan be looked at in its proper perspective. Let it not be forgotten that the initiative in resorting to violence and cruelty was taken by the militants of the Awami League, during the month of March, 1971, following General Yahya Khan’s announcement of the 1st of March regarding the postponement of the session of the National Assembly scheduled for the 3rd of March 1971. It will be recalled that from the 1st of March to the 3rd of March 1971, the Awami League had taken complete control of East Pakistan, paralysing the authority of the federal government. There is reliable evidence to show that during this period the miscreants indulged in large scale massacres and rape against pro-Pakistan elements, in the towns of Dacca, Narayanganj, Chittagong, Chandraghona, Rangamati, Khulna, Dinajpur, Ghafargaoa, Kushtia, Ishurdi, Noakhali, Sylhet, Maulvi Bazaar, Rangpur, Saidpur, Jessore, Barisal, Mymensingh, Rajshahi, Pabna, Sirajgonj, Comilla, Brahman Baria, Bogra, Naugaon, Santahar, and several other smaller places. 3. Harrowing tales of these atrocities were narrated by the large number of West Pakistanis and Biharis who were able to escape from these places and reach the safety of West Pakistan. For days on end, all through the troubled month of March 1971, swarms of terrorised non-Bengalis lay at the Army-controlled Dacca airport awaiting their turn to be taken <b>…</b>Drag to Re-order or to Trash
  • Sayedee challenge for 1971 war crime…3:30 Sayedee challenge for 1971 war crimeSayedee, Many people called him razakar and listed top 50 war crimes leading Hasan 2008, but Dealwar hossain sayedee challenge about this in jation songsod of Bangladesh 1997 when Awameligue on power.Drag to Re-order or to Trash
  • International War criminal tribunal’s rules of Procedure released (Genocide 71 Bangladesh)…1:25 International War criminal tribunal’s rules of Procedure released (Genocide 71 Bangladesh)The International Crimes Tribunal has announced rules of procedure giving the investigators the power to arrest anyone accused of genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes in 1971 According to the rules, the tribunal formed under International Crimes (Tribunals) Act 1973 can try a person in his presence or absence. It will take cognisance of an offence against an accused after examining the formal charge, investigation report, papers, documents and evidence submitted by a prosecutor. The tribunal may dismiss a case if it deems the evidence is not authentic enough. After taking the offence into account, the tribunal will issue process or warrant. “If the process is returned unserved, the tribunal shall make an order to publish a notice in two daily newspapers, one in English and another in Bangla, asking the accused to appear before it,” the rules read. If the accused fails to show up, the tribunal will begin trying the case against him in absentia. After arrest, police shall produce an accused before the tribunal within the next 24 hours excluding the time needed for the journey. If an accused appears before the tribunal, he shall be sent to the prison provided he is not on bail. The tribunal will proceed to hear the case on the basis of the probe report and documents and materials attached. “The persons accused of same offence committed in the course of the same transaction, or persons accused of abetment or attempt to commit such offence, or persons accused of <b>…</b>Drag to Re-order or to Trash
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      Part:2: War criminal and Collaborator: A K M Yousuf (Acting Ameer of Jamaat)

      MAULANA A K M YOUSUF, village-Rajoir, Thana-Saran Khola, District-Bagerhat. Presently he is the acting Ameer of the Jamaat-e-Islami Bangladesh. He was one of the leading anti-liberation organizers during the 1971 war. As part of his role in the anti-liberation activities he became a member of Malek cabinet during the war.  After the liberation war AKM Yusuf was arrested on charge of collaborating with Pakistan army and sentenced with many other members of Malek cabinet.
       
      He first formed ‘Razakar Bahini’ comprising 96 members of Jamaat-e-Islami in Khulna district. He became the leader of the Jamaat well before the freedom War started. He started his anti-Bangladesh role and cooperating the Pakistani forces as soon as the war began on March 25. His responsibilities were to issue statement, organize the anti-liberation forces and lead attacks, killing, looting and arson by his groups. He also helped the members of the Pakistani forces to do the same.

      His statements published in the newspapers where he opposed the liberation war and urged the collaborators to resist the pro-liberation forces. On October 10, 1971, this anti-liberation leader praised activities of the Razakars in a public rally and said, “we will have to make the people understand that the so-called Bangladesh concept is created by Indian authorities is valueless. Naxalaits, separatists and criminals are trying to create anarchy in this part of the country. They should be ousted by root.” (Genocide ’71, Muktijuddha Chetana Bikish Kendra, Dhaka, February 1987).

      On October 26, at a gathering in Sylhet, he said, “a section of ignorant youths inspired by Indian propaganda has been unleashing separatist activities on our land. You spread over every nook and corner of the country to resist this movement and uproot the concept of so-called Bengali nationalism”. He warned the allied forces saying, “Had there been any war imposed on them, then heroes of Razakar and soldiers would face with all courage.” On November 12, 1971, he praised the Razakar activities while visiting Razakar camps in Shatkhira. He commented, “the Razakars have been doing their best to resist the spies and intruders of India”. He also assured the Razakars that he would provide them with government jobs.

      On November 28, while he was discussing with newsmen in Karachi, Yousuf said that the Razakar have been working hand in hand with the soldiers. He demanded supply of modern arms to the hands of razakars to eliminate freedom fighters. “now the number of Razakar and Al-shams stood to some 1 lakh. Apart from them, there were Mujahid bahini also. They all are in guarding the borders along with the soldiers. The razakars have been operating successfully resulting in reduce of criminal activities”. (Ibid)

      Guljan Bibi, a mother of martyr Shahid Seikh, informed that one Razakar Khaleq Member asked her son to join in the Razakar Bahini during the monsoon of freedom War. As Shahid rejected his proposal, the member called him out a month after. On the same day she learnt that her son was handed to the Pakistani forces. Later she rushed to the founder of the Razakar force, Maolana A K M Yousuf and requested him to free his son. At that time Khaleq Member was also with Yousuf who turned down her request. Guljan Bibi did not get her son back, later she came to learn that Pakistanis killed her son. Guljan demanded trial of her son’s killing.

      Yousuf along with his associates Khaleque and Adam Ali had killed number of males and females during the war. They raped many women. These information were disclosed by the citizens of Khulna, but still after 24 years of independence they are tight lipped for the sake of their own security. One of them told the commission that Yousuf forced many people from his own area Morelganj to join in the Razakar force. He forced them to work against the liberation war.

       
      Yousuf’s headquarters was the then ‘Ghost House’ which is now being used as district Anasr camp. This camp was the prime torture centre. Apart from this they used to torture the freedom-loving people at Khulna Shipyard, Bhashani Biddalaya and many other camps. They also killed people at such places wherever they felt comfortable. They handed over the innocent Bengalis to Pakistani Army stationed at the prime camp Circuit House, and other makeshift camps at Helipad, Naval base, hotel Shahin, Asiana Hotel etc. The Razakar and other fundamentalist forces maintained regular connection with the camps. They used to kill the people at Gallamari, forest Ghat, Station road and some other places.
        
      Courtesy : Muktodhara

      Australia ends Iraq combat operations

      Australia ends Iraq combat operations
      Sunday, June 01, 2008 9:17:04 PM
      By TANALEE SMITH

      Australia, a staunch U.S. ally and one of the first countries to commit troops to the war in Iraq five years ago, ended combat operations there Sunday.
      Soldiers lowered the Australian flag that had flown over Camp Terendak in the southern Iraqi city of Talil. The combat troops were expected to return to Australia over the next few weeks, with the first of them arriving home Sunday.
      The move fulfills a campaign promise by Prime Minister Kevin Rudd, who was swept into office in November largely on the promise that he would bring home the country’s 550 combat troops by the middle of 2008. Rudd has said the Iraq deployment made Australia more of a target for terrorism.
      Rudd’s predecessor, former Prime Minister John Howard, said he was “baffled” by the decision to withdraw the troops.
      “If I had been returned at the last election we would not have been bringing (troops) home, we would have been looking at transitioning them from their soon-to-be terminated role to a training role,” Howard told the Sydney Morning Herald in an interview published Monday.
      Howard, who led the country for 11 years and celebrated his friendship with President Bush, told the newspaper that the decision to send Australian troops to Iraq in 2003 was “very, very, very hard.” But he stood by his choice, which he said helped further deepen Australia’s alliance with the United States.
      Australian troops helped train 33,000 Iraqi army soldiers following the overthrow of Saddam Hussein. They helped train the Iraqis in logistics management, combat service support and counterinsurgency operations.
      Defense Minister Joel Fitzgibbon declared the mission a success, saying it had allowed Iraq’s own security forces to successfully take control.
      “Our soldiers have worked tirelessly to ensure that local people in southern Iraq have the best possible chance to move on from their suffering under Saddam’s regime and, as a government we are extremely proud of their service,” Fitzgibbon said in a statement Sunday.
      “The Australian contribution to the Iraqi army’s Counter Insurgency Academy is one of the lasting legacies of our commitment,” he said.
      About 300 troops will remain inside Iraq for logistical and air surveillance duties, as well as guarding Australian diplomats and others in Baghdad.
      A further 500 soldiers will remain in the region, including 200 sailors aboard the frigate HMAS Stuart in the Persian Gulf. Australia also will leave behind two maritime surveillance aircraft.

      Bangladesh: Justice is only for the little people

      Bangladesh: Justice is only for the little people

      GM Solaiman

      May 27, 2008

      I read news and opinion piece in Bangladesh newspapers related to corruption and people’s perspective toward it. I read with a great amusement how some people stay cool and not even bother by the mountain of corruption. If media reflect any percentage of views in real ground, it is almost shocking how they show tolerance toward corruption. Some people took it as part of the life very well. Now that’s a compliment. One probably will go crazy if he would not or can not take this as business as usual. Isn’t Bangladesh a part of this civilized world? Is there any respect for justice in any part of the society in Bangladesh? Actually, there is. It is for the little people who must obey the law. It is the little people to whom justice is served. It is the little people who, with all the hardship in life, keep Bangladesh a part of the civilized world. Well, at least as of now.

      Let me bring your attention to a recent court verdict. Md Shahid Mia, a technician from Titas Gas Transmission and Distribution Company, was sentenced to three years in jail for taking Tk 5,000 in bribe. Few local newspapers reported this in May 22, 2008.

      “A special Dhaka court on Wednesday sentenced an official of Titas Gas Transmission and Distribution Company to three years in jail for taking Tk 5,000 in bribe.”

      “Convicted Md Shahid Mia will have to serve one more year in jail in failure to pay a fine of Tk 1 lakh. Judge Md Sirajul Haque also issued an order to confiscate the cell phone of Shahid.”

      “Ebadullah al Mamun, managing director of Quality Re-rolling Mills, filed the case against him with Shyampur police station on May 6 last year. According to case details, Shahid demanded Tk 5,000 for a utility connection. The Rapid Action Battalion arrested him.”

      Shahid Mia’s wife was present in the court room. Shahid Mia hugged his wife to give her some comfort after the verdict. His lawyer Rehana Alam told him that this is the list possible punishment for the crime. It can not be reduced. This is for just taking 5000 taka (73 dollars) bribe. No other crime, corruption or illegal property involved.

      There is nothing surprising here. He did the crime, so he got the punishment. It could have been any other civilized country. The criminals would get similar punishment.

      Now I want you to take a moment and rethink this. Just 73 dollars of corrupt money can put you 3 years in prison. Even in Bangladesh, it can. Does people in Bangladesh realized it? I am sure some people do realize it. Shahid Mia and his family realized. Many more people like Shahid Mia realize it every day.

      What about big fishes, do they realize? I am talking about those people who have taken millions of dollars in bribe along with other crime, corruption and illegal property. How many thousands years of imprisonment would they get in punishment? Well, they never did. Punishment is reserved only for the little people in Bangladesh. Those who acquired millions of dollars in corruption never faced any punishment. Shouldn’t they get the punishment?

      Is it too unfair to say that this punishment, as justified as it is, would be an insult to the justice system if the top criminals of the nation wonder free?

      I read some opinion articles in few daily newspapers with lot of amusement. I don’t really understand this. How could an educated person argue in favor of those corrupt criminals? How could they do it in a civilized society? Don’t they have any shame at all? Apparently they don’t have any shame. What could be the reason?

      Could it be that these so called intellectuals are not belongs to this civilized world? Could it be that they some how lost the sense of what is wrong and what is right? Or, is it because that these so called intellectuals are beneficiary of the corrupt officials and politicians? Is it because that these so called intellectuals are the creation of the top corrupt circle of Bangladesh? Isn’t it true that those who support the evils are indeed part of the same evil?

      Is it possible that the people of Bangladesh can come out of the box of wrong doers and their evil intellectual propaganda machine? I certainly hope so.

      GM Solaiman writes from Silicon Valley, California. He can be reached at gm.solaiman@gmail.com]

      [source: http://www.americanchronicle.com/articles/63253]
       

      War criminal and Collaborator: Matiur Rahman Nizam

      MATIUR RAHMAN NIZAMI of Pabna district in the north-west of Bangladesh, is currently the secretary general of the Jamaat-e-Islami.

      Nizami carried out a wide range of activities against the war of independence in 1971. At the time he was president of Jamaat’s youth front, the Islami Chattra Sangha (ICS, or Islamic Student’s Organisation). Under his direct supervision, and leadership, the Al-Badr force was set-up to eliminate freedom fighters. Nizami was the commander-in-chief of the Al-Badrs.

      The principal aim of the Al-Badr, as a para-military force auxiliary to the Pakistan army, was to turn the Bangalee people into a populace, which would believe in Pakistan and the Islamic philosophy of life from a cultural and political viewpoint.

      Leaders of the Al-Badr drew-up the blue-print for the murder of hundreds of Bangalee intellectuals across the country. On their orders, hundreds of such prominent men and women of letter and crafts were murdered throughout Bangladesh including Dhaka. Horrifying tales of these killings by the Al-Badr under Nizami’ s command have been published in many newspapers and journals at home and abroad.

      Nizami exhorted his followers through speeches as well as articles in newspapers. In one such article in the party mouth-piece daily Sangram, he wrote, “The day is not far away when the young men of Al-Badr, side by side with the armed forces, will defeat the Hindu force (enemies) and raise the victorious banner of Islam all over the world, after the destroying the existence of India” (source: Daily Sangram,Nov. 14, 1971).

      On April 12, 1971, Nizami joined Azam and other leading collaborators such as Khan A Sabur etc., to lead a procession in Dhaka to declare support for Pakistan. The procession, under the banner of the “Peace Committee”, ended with a special prayer for the survival of Pakistan (Daily Sangram, April 13, 1971).

      In Jessore south-west of Dhaka, Nizami addressed para-military troops at the district headquarters of the Razakar force, and said, “In this hour of national crisis, it is the duty of every Razakar to carry out his national duty to eliminate those who are engaged in war against Pakistan and Islam” (Daily Sangram, Sept 15, 1971).

      People in Nizami’s home district of Pabna have brought allegations of direct and indirect involvement in killings, rape, arson, looting etc.
      One such person is Aminul Islam Dablu of Brishlika village under the Bera police station (in Bangladesh, all administrative units below the level of districts are organised under a police station, hence all sub-districts are called Thana, or PS). Dablu told the Commission that his father M Sohrab Ali was killed on the orders of Nizami. Dablu further said other people of the area, including Profulla Pramanik, Bhadu Pramanik, Manu Pramanik and Shashthi Pramanik were killed on Nizami’ s orders. He said there were several eyewitnesses to those killings.

      Abdul Quddus, a freedom fighter from Madhabpur village in Pabna, once spent two weeks in an Al-Badr camp after being arrested. He witnessed plans being discussed and drawn-up by the Al-Badr men under supervision of Nizami, to carry out killings, arson, rape etc.
      On Nov 26, a Razakar commander named Sattar guided Pakistani troops to the Dhulaupara village where 30 freedom fighters were subsequently killed. According to Quddus, Sattar carried out his activities under Nizami’s orders.

      Quddus told the Commission he was able to attend a secret gathering of Al-Badr, which was also attended by Nizami who gave instructions about elimination of freedom fighters. In that meeting, houses of Awami League supporters and possible bases and safe-houses being used by freedom fighters were identified. Quddus said, Nizami gave orders to finish off Awami League supporters and destroy bases of the freedom fighters.

      The day after the meeting, Al-Badr forces in cooperation with Razakars, surrounded the village of Brishlika and burnt it to the ground. Quddus said Nizami himself bayoneted to death one Bateswar Shaha in Madhabpur village, situated under Sathia PS, which is now part of the parliamentary constituency where Nizami won a seat in 1991 with a slender majority.

      Similar allegations against Nizami was brought by M Shahjahan Ali of Madhabpur village. Ali was captured by Razakars along with several other freedom fighters. The Razakars then proceeded to torture the prisoners with bayonets, finally using long knives to slit their throats. Twelve freedom fighters were slaughtered in that manner, but Ali miraculously survived, although he has a deep scar along his throat and is permanently paralysed.

      Ali said one prisoner was burnt alive after being doused with petrol. He said all these killings of prisoners were carried out on Nizami’s order.

      REPORT ON THE FINDINGS OF
      THE PEOPLE’S INQUIRY COMMISSION ON
      THE ACTIVITIES OF THE WAR CRIMiNALS AND COLLABORATORS
      Presented by Forum for Secular Bangladesh

      ———————————
      Summary of two investigations into activities of sixteen war criminals and collaborators of Pakistan military junta during the
      Bangladesh liberation war of 1971 published on 26 March 1994.
      www.tritiomatra.org

      A write-up of Farida Majid on Golam Azam

             Prof. Golam Azam, former Aamir of Jamaat, is certainly an educated person, and arguably one of most intelligent persons in the politics of Bangladesh. I hear he has a son in the nation’s army. Likewise many Jamaati leaders have placed their children in the cadet colleges with a view to packing the Military of future Bangladesh with Jamaat-minded Fascists.

                  Do we want a fascist country? Should we not be pondering that question and the consequences if, by all the signs and symptoms, it looks like we are on a headlong journey towards that goal?

                   Farida Majid

      Read the rest of this entry »

      AL decides to skip dialogue without Hasina

      AL decides to skip dialogue without Hasina

      Tue, May 27th, 2008 9:35 pm BdST
      Dhaka, May 27 (bdnews24.com) – The Awami League on Tuesday decided not to join government dialogue without party chief Sheikh Hasina, a move likely to put a question mark on ongoing political talks.The decision on boycott came from a meeting of the Awami League Central Working Committee at the party’s Dhanmondi office.The ALCWC meeting has been adjourned until Wednesday, acting AL president Zillur Rahman told reporters.A major announcement about a movement for the release of the former prime minister, now behind bars on charges of corruption, is expected to come from Wednesday’s meeting.

      The ALCWC meeting also endorsed most recommendations made by district AL leaders at the party’s crucial extended meeting on Monday.

      “The meeting has approved the speeches of the district leaders, showing honour to them. The district leaders said there would be no dialogue and no election without Sheikh Hasina,” Zillur said.

      “We have also decided that we will not go to dialogue without Sheikh Hasina. If we go to dialogue we will do so under her leadership. And it is Sheikh Hasina who will name those who will participate in it,” he said.

      The ALCWC meeting will resume at 11am Wednesday.
      http://bdnews24.com/details.php?id=53477&cid=3&us=c7c60d6e4e512a5d3b11952e2d97a884
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