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Bangladesh
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Thread: Bangladesh

  1. #1
    Administrator Heidi's Avatar
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    Bangladesh

    The death penalty of an accused was executed in Rajshahi Central Jail last night on charge of killing his wife, Jail sources said here this morning.

    The executed person was identified as Nistar Ali, son of Abdul Aziz Master of Raghobpur village under Shibgonj Upazila of Chapainawabgonj district.

    According to the jail sources, Nistar Ali was convicted and sentenced to the capital punishment and fined Taka 10,000 by the District and Session Judge, Naogaon on September 14, 2003.

    The court found him guilty of drowning his wife Merina Begum, 22, to death into a nearby pond at Beldanga village under Shapaher Upazila in Naogaon district in the midnight on September 14,1999.

    Subsequently, he was shifted to the Rajshahi Central Jail on October 16, 2003.

    http://www.thefinancialexpress-bd.co...ate=2011-09-06

  2. #2
    Banned TheKindExecutioner's Avatar
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    Glad to hear they actually have some balls while India keeps chickening out even for RAJIV GANDHI's killers!

  3. #3
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    HC acquits 12 death row convicts

    Dhaka (bdnews24.com) – The High Court has acquitted 12 convicts, condemned to death by the lower court, in Awami League leader Noor Mohammad murder case.

    The bench of justices Syed Dastagir Hossain and Emdadul Haque Azad passed the order on Tuesday after hearing the death reference and leave to appeal.

    The public prosecutors, however, said that they would appeal to the Appellate Division against the High Court judgement.

    The convicts who have been acquitted are Mir Mohammad, Salam Laskar, Akther Molla, Mokaddes Molla, Rabbani Kazi, Islam Laskar, Liton Sheikh, Jummon Kazi, Miskat Gazi, Sifat Sheikh, Alfa Sheikh and Hafizur Rahman.

    Of the convicts, Hafizur has remained absconding following the murder.

    Assistant Attorney General Aminur Rahman Chowdhury told bdnews24.com that the court acquitted all the convicts by rejecting the death reference. "We'll appeal against the verdict."

    Noor Mohammad, a local leader of then opposition Awami League of its Banni village unit in Rampal upazila of Bagerhat district, was killed over taking control of a shrimp enclosure on Oct 7, 2001 during the post-poll violence following the eighth parliamentary election.

    The deceased's son Sohagh Malik filed a case with the Rampal Police Station against some 85 people, mentioning the names of 63.

    After probe, the police submitted charge-sheet against 14 accused. Of them, Aslat Sheikh died during the trial while another was acquitted by the lower court.

    On Apr 24, 2008, the then Judge Mohammad Rezaul Karim of the Additional District and Sessions Judge's Court of Bagerhat sentenced the 12 accused to death.

  4. #4
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    5 sentenced to death for killing Saudi diplomat in Bangladesh

    A court here Sunday awarded death penalty to five people in the murder case of Saudi diplomat Khalaf Al Ali.

    Judge Mohammad Motahar Hossain of the Speedy Trial Tribunal-4 in Dhaka announced the verdict. Of the condemned killers, four are behind the bars while one is on the run. The punishment of the only fugitive will be effective from the day of his arrest or surrender.

    Saudi Ambassador to Bangladesh Abdullah Bin Naser Al-Busairi and one of Khalaf brothers, Khalaf Al-Khaled, who were present at the courtroom, expressed their satisfaction over the verdict.

    Khalaf, 45, a second secretary at the Royal Embassy of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia in Dhaka, was shot dead near his Gulshan house in Dhakas diplomatic enclave in the wee hours of March 6 this year.

    Belying speculations about third-party role, Bangladesh Police in July announced that Saudi diplomats murder was related to street crime.

    This is the first time a foreign diplomat was murdered in the Muslim-majority nation, which enjoys good relations with Saudi Arabia where over 2 million workers from the South Asian nation are living and working.

    http://www.nzweek.com/world/5-senten...gladesh-40223/
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  5. #5
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    Clashes Kill 35 in Bangladesh After Islamist Sentenced to Hang

    Clashes between police and supporters of Bangladesh’s biggest Islamic party killed 35 people after a war crimes tribunal sentenced one of the group’s leaders to death for atrocities committed four decades ago.

    Police tightened security amid concern there would be further violence after Friday prayers. The dead included three policemen, while 800 people were injured, as Jamaat-e-Islami activists rioted yesterday following the verdict against Delwar Hossain Sayedee, 73, the Samakal newspaper said.

    The clashes expose the deep divisions in Bangladesh over the war that led to its independence from Pakistan in 1971. While mainly secularist, middle-class protesters have been occupying a square in Bangladesh’s capital since Feb. 5 demanding harsher penalties for those found guilty by the tribunal, supporters of Islamic parties say the trials are politically motivated.

    “The Jamaat-e-Islami is fighting for its political survival,” said S. Chandrasekharan, director of the South Asia Analysis Group, based in New Delhi. “If its leaders are proven in court to have done all these things, it will severely hurt” their electoral prospects, he said.

    Jamaat called a two-day nationwide strike starting March 3 to protest the death sentence and the killings of its supporters in yesterday’s protests. The party said 44 people died in the clashes. Paramilitary forces were also deployed.

    The Islamic Foundation, which is run by the Ministry of Religious Affairs, asked for mosques to avoid inflaming the situation. The group made the appeal after protesters at a mosque in Dhaka on Feb. 22 threw stones at police, smashed gates and set fire to prayer mats in protest at the ongoing war crimes trial and Facebook postings they said were blasphemous.

    ‘Victory Day’

    Sayedee, who was in court when the verdict was delivered, faced 19 charges including the murder of civilians, collaborating with the Pakistani army to kill and torture unarmed people, torching homes and carrying out atrocities against the Hindu community, according to a court document detailing the indictment. Eight charges were proved beyond reasonable doubt, prosecutors said.

    This was tribunal’s first verdict since thousands of protesters began occupying Shahbag square in central Dhaka at the beginning of last month.

    “It’s a victory day, it’s a day of joy. Through this verdict, the nation is seeing the resurgence of liberation war spirits,” Attorney General Mahbubey Alam told reporters at the tribunal premises in Dhaka yesterday amid heightened security.

    Fight Continues

    Sayedee was sentenced to death on two specific charges of killing unarmed people in the southern district of Pirojpur, Alam said.

    The judges -- led by Justice A.T.M. Fazle Kabir -- said in their summary of the verdict that international law imposed no statute of limitations on war crimes.

    Demonstrators led by Imran Sarkar, convener of a group known as the Bloggers and Online Activists Network, called for the death penalty for Sayedee as they poured into the capital’s financial district of Motijheel Feb. 27.

    “We won’t give up the fight until we get justice,” Sarkar said in a statement to the media. The protesters later relocated to Shahbag, the rallying point for anti-Jamaat activists.

    Dhaka Rallies

    At the end of British colonial rule in 1947, East and West Pakistan were separated by 2,000 kilometers (1,241 miles) of Indian territory. Pakistani troops in 1971 attempted to quell a nationalist uprising in the east that was triggered by the jailing of Sheikh Mujibur Rahman, who had led his Awami League to victory in elections. The war ended nine months later with the creation of Bangladesh after Indian forces helped defeat Pakistan’s army.

    As crowds swelled in Shahbag, Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina Wajed Feb. 17 empowered the tribunal to punish any organization whose members carried out crimes during the independence fight. The move sparked reports the government was preparing to ban Jamaat, an extremist group which sided with Pakistan during the war and whose members account for nine of the dozen people facing the tribunal.

    Previously judges could only put individuals on trial. In another change, prosecutors can now appeal any of the panel’s verdicts.

    In a sign of the widespread anger the alleged mass murders, rapes and abductions four decades ago can still provoke, the Dhaka protest site has drawn bloggers, writers, singers, teachers, students, and the country’s cricket team. Police say the gathering has at times swelled to 100,000 people.

    Historic Wrong

    While Hasina, Sheikh Mujibur’s daughter, says the tribunal is about righting an historic wrong, opponents have called the trials politically motivated. Jamaat is an ally of Hasina’s main rival, the Bangladesh Nationalist Party, and won nearly 5 percent of votes cast in the nation’s parliamentary election in 2008, according to the Bangladesh Election Commission.

    The Shahbag protests began after the tribunal Feb. 5 gave a jail term to Jamaat leader Abdul Quader Mollah.

    The protesters defend their call for the death penalty for the guilty by saying that people like Mollah would be freed from jail if Jamaat once again has a role in government.

    Sayedee was involved in the abduction, confinement and rape of women, including Hindus, in Pirojpur, according to the court document. He also forced some Hindus to convert to Islam, an act the court considers a crime against humanity.

    http://www.bloomberg.com/news/2013-0...a-protest.html
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  6. #6
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    Bangladesh executes man for killing wife, child

    Mohammad Saleh Nur was hanged at Kashimpur jail in Gazipur, Bangladesh, on the first minute of today for murdering his wife and child.

    Nur, 48, was from Chandraghona Fakirparha of Chittagong’s Rangunia Upazila and son of Saidur Rahman.

    “The convict was full of remorse for his deeds before death. He said he deserved death for killing his wife and child,” Kashimpur high security central jail Senior Jailor Abdur Razzaq said. Nur gagged his wife Renu Akhter and three-month old child Amatun Nur in their sleep over alleged extra-marital affair on Mar 5, 2002, Rangunia Police Station Officer in-Charge Manjurul Morshed told bdnews24.com.

    Nur confessed in court to have killed his wife over his wife’s extra-marital affair with his expatriate brother, OC said.

    A Chittagong court ordered his execution on Jun 21, 2005. He appealed at the higher court on Oct 2, 2009 but the court said he must die. The Appellate Division of Supreme Court confirmed his execution order in Jul 9, 2012.

    The President turned down his mercy petition on Mar 27 this year, officials said.

    The jailor, Gazipur Civil Surgeon Syed Mohammad Habib Ullah, Additional District Magistrate Sebastian Rahman and Additional Police Superintendent Mostafizur Rahman were present during the execution.

    (Source: bdnews24.com)
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  7. #7
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    Bangladesh Islamist Leader Ordered Hanged for War Crimes

    Dhaka - A Bangladesh court Wednesday sentenced a senior leader of the country’s largest Islamic party to death for crimes committed during the 1971 liberation war against Pakistan.

    Ali Ahsan Mohammad Mujahid, 65, was found guilty of five charges, including abduction and murder, and was sentenced to death by the much-criticized International Crimes Tribunal.

    “In three out of five charges he was given the death sentence,” the country’s junior attorney general and prosecutor M.K. Rahman said.

    Justice Obaidul Hassan ordered Mujahid be “hanged by the neck” after the panel of three judges read out the verdict to the packed courtroom in the capital Dhaka, amid tight security.

    Mujahid is currently the second highest-ranked member of the Jamaat-e-Islami party and also an influential leader in the 18-party opposition alliance.

    The verdict is the second this week by the tribunal after Jamaat’s 90-year-old spiritual leader Ghulam Azam was convicted on Monday and sentenced to 90 years in prison for masterminding atrocities during the war.

    That verdict prompted a nationwide strike by Jamaat supporters who took to the streets, sparking violent clashes with police that killed five people.

    The trials have divided the country, with secularists demanding the execution of all the accused and Islamists branding the trials a sham, aimed at eliminating their leaders.

    http://www.thejakartaglobe.com/inter...or-war-crimes/

  8. #8
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    Writ petition filed for death penalty for formalin users

    A writ petition was filed with the High Court yesterday seeking its directive on the government to formulate a law incorporating a provision of death penalty for using formalin and other poisonous chemical in food items.

    Supreme Court lawyer Eunus Ali Akond, who submitted the petition, also urged the HC to direct the government to table a bill named “Formalin Control Act” in the next parliament session scheduled to begin on Thursday.

    Akond filed the petition as a public interest litigation following several news items published in different dailies including The Daily Star.

    The petitioner also urged the court to order the government to take effective measure against those who use poisonous and life threatening chemicals in fruits, sweets, meat, fish, vegetables and other products which cause liver and kidney diseases.

    In the petition, he said dishonest traders and businessmen use formalin, carbide, burnt mobil, sulfur dioxide and poisonous colour in the food items and other products, but they are not punished due to lack of specific law.

    The HC may hold the hearing on the petition today, said Akond.

    http://www.thedailystar.net/beta2/ne...ormalin-users/
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  9. #9
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    JI leader gets death penalty in Bangladesh

    Bangladesh's Supreme Court on Tuesday sentenced to death a leader of the Jamaat-e-Islami convicted of crimes against humanity during the war in 1971.

    Abdul Kader Mullah, who denied all the charges, was given a life sentence in February.

    His sentence was increased to death by the court as he appealed against his conviction.

    Official estimates say more than three million people were allegedly killed in the war.

    His trial in February sparked protests both from supporters who accuse the government of pursuing a political vendetta and those who saw the prison sentence as lenient.

    The assistant secretary general of the JI, Abdul Kader Mullah, 65, was earlier this year found guilty by a war crimes tribunal of five out of six charges, including murder.

    He was accused of being behind a series of killings, including large-scale massacres in the Mirpur area of Dhaka, which earned him the nickname of "koshai" or butcher of Mirpur, and made him one of the more feared Jamaat leaders.

    Prosecutor Ziad Al Malum said that the decision to enhance the sentence was approved by four to one at the court.

    Defence lawyer Tajul Islam told the media he was "stunned" by the verdict.

    "This is the first time in South Asian judicial history that a trial court sentence has been enhanced by a Supreme Court," he said.

    The special court was set up in 2010 by the current Bangladeshi government to deal with those accused of collaborating with Pakistani forces who attempted to stop East Pakistan (as Bangladesh was then) from becoming an independent country.

    http://www.pakistantoday.com.pk/2013....uu9dVdqO.dpuf
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  10. #10
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    Bangladesh court gives death sentence to UK Muslim leader, US man

    A Bangladesh-born British man and a US citizen were sentenced to death today absentia by a special war crimes tribunal for atrocities committed during the 1971 liberation war, 42 years after they fled the country to evade justice.

    "They will be hanged by neck until their death," chairman of the three-judge International Crimes Tribunal -2 Justice Obaidul Hassan said while handing down the punishment to the Al Badr leaders Ashrafuzzaman Khan and Chowdhury Mueen-Uddin.

    All the eleven charges levelled against Khan and Mueen-Uddin by the prosecution have been proved beyond doubt, Hassan announced in a jam-packed courtroom here.

    "They encouraged, they gave moral support to and participated in the killing of 18 intellectuals," judge Mujibur Rahman Mia said.

    "Justice will not be done if they are not awarded capital punishment," senior judge Hassan said.

    The judgement also directed authorities to take steps for the extradition of ex-journalist and "operations in charge" of the intellectuals massacre Mueen-Uddin and "chief executioner" Ashrafuzzaman Khan to face justice.

    London-based Mueen-Uddin has denied any wrongdoing while Khan, who is living in New York, is yet to make any public statement on the allegations.

    The top leaders of infamous Al-Badr, an elite auxiliary force of Pakistani troops manned by activists of fundamentalist Jamaat-e-Islami that opposed Bangladesh's independence, fled the country to evade people's wrath right after Pakistani troops surrendered to India-Bangladesh allied forces on December 16, 1971.

    This is the second war crimes case that is going on with the accused absent. The first case was against expelled Jamaat-e-Islami member Abul Kalam Azad who was awarded capital punishment.

    This was the ninth judgement delivered by the two special tribunals since Bangladesh initiated the trial of crimes against humanity three years ago in line with ruling Awami League's electoral pledges.

    So far, five of the accused have been sentenced to death for war crimes.

    http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/w...w/25171846.cms
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