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[email protected] in the floods that swept away parked cars and trapping some residents on the upper floors of buildings. acclaimed showrunners like Mad Men’s Matthew Weiner,Senator Awaisu Kuta’s house, especially one from the West, Living means we will inevitably experience sorrow and disappointment. Musicians,artistesand cultural talents have been part of the exports from Assam to the rest of India This youth as opposed to those that live in villages face poverty lack of infrastructure and floods feel a sense of being different from each other The development and opportunity divide is vast It leads to alienation As some now begin to return home as entrepreneurs dividing time between Assam and a metro city they often face this sense of being unwelcome in remote areas Taking a cigarette break outside a village for instance might lead locals to question the person – irrespective of him/her being Assamese or not This is in no way addressed here to justify the lynching It is just a part of Assam’s evolving reality While scholars academics and journalists have drawn reasonable linkages between the tension over this lynching and the ongoing debate around a citizenship bill the bloodletting that Nilotpal and Abhijeet faced is nothing but an example of hatred and a mob seeking blood The father of Nilotpal leads a chorus of voices in the state appealing for calm and of seeking an inclusive larger solution of mutual acceptance as well as assimilation That’s benevolent of him This incident merits the harshest punishment possible within Indian law It also urgently demands an answer – why was a history-sheeter with a record of lynching roaming free in the first place Presently the Assam policehasbeen very active andhasbeen arresting perpetrators that they can determine However with clannish behaviour ruling courts who goes to jail is an entirely different matter For little else can explain how a man accused of lynching in the past roams around scot-free While ethnic tensions are not welcome and will not help matters one must pause to remember those who killed two young Assamese men for no reason and brutalised their bodies over time had no political social or ethnically progressive motive Theirs is a sick criminal act And it must be viewed and addressed as that alone The Philadelphia cops on the cover of this weeks TIME know as much as anyone about the topic looming in the type above them in their unmarked squad car: "What Its Like To Be A Cop in America: One Year After Ferguson" The answer in a word would be: Harder "Absolutely" says Sean Devlin 35 the officer in the passenger seat who has been patrolling in the 19th District of Philadelphias west side for the five and a half years he has been a cop "I do know some officers who are turned off and just doing radio calls only But its not in my nature Its my confidence in my ability and my partner I cant just fold up shop and sit back and let the community to be held hostage by the small percentage thats the criminal element" His partner agrees Mischel Matos 38 whos behind the wheel in photographer Natalie Keyssar’s cover image says that a year ago police did not face the scrutiny that accompanies every call for serviceand not just the usual watchfulness cast in the direction of the uniform People are recording every move you make or at least every arrest "The difference comes up every time we encounter an investigation" says Matos "Theres always somebody through the window with a phone recording expecting us to do something wrong" READ MORE: TIME’s Cover Story on What It’s Like to Be a Cop in America Its the new reality facing the 680000 sworn police officers working in the US today: An inversion of the traditional assumption prevailing at the scene of a reported crime of whos the bad guy in this picture And if thats a change many cops might find insulting the cops in West Philly appeared to be taking it in stride during the two weeks or so I spent among them reporting the story that subscribers can read here Police work has never been easy in the 19th not least because the sprawling district which takes in some of the toughest inner city neighborhoods is renowned for a local tradition of cussing the police "It is it is" says Matos "Its different than any other part of the city" Matos says that though he was born in the Dominican Republic hes often taken for African-American which takes some of the edge off encounters in the overwhelmingly black district "Me and my partner we have the perfect combination" he says "We still get tested but not so much" Devlin a military brat who grew up around the world says he was relieved when he got to remain in the 19th after completing his rookie stint walking a footbeat in its tatty streets "Im not pulling over soccer moms and busting kids for keg parties" he says "I love the camaraderie I think thats one of the reasons I went into law enforcement" A bit more than half of the rank and file at the 19th is African-American and what Philadelphia Police Commissioner Charles Ramsey recalls from the early days of integration as "salt and pepper" partners are common in the district The racial divide at the heart of the police shootings that coalesced in the Black Lives Matter movement are not evident in the station house There everyone is blue first Black copsespecially those who grew up nearbyspeak with greater feeling about the difficult history that created the neighborhoods they patrol now riddled with narcotics and the guns that accompany that business But opinions on how to move forward in the current national policing crisis were pretty well uniform For instance every cop seems to want a camera of his or her own They emphasize that body cams which thousands of local departments are exploring will assure a video record of an entire encounter not just the physical scramble captured on bystanders cell phones that come out at the point where an arrest is being made of someone who does not want to be arrested (and that person sometimes is more likely to resist when cameras are around some officers say) But cops also say that body cams will assure people behave better in the first place because they will be told they are being recorded "Oh its going to be a hug-fest when we get the body cams" one officer joked What wont change however are the risks that both cops and citizens encounter in the neighborhoods that outsiders long ago learned to avoid Devlin and Matos have not been involved in a shooting but they came close in March happening upon an armed robbery at a pizza shop "It happens that we were driving right in front of the store and I saw the workers with hands up" Matos said They made a U-turn parked across the street beyond the robbers line of vision and scrambled toward the shop with guns drawn They entered as the robber was running toward the door stuffing a pistol into his waistband He obeyed their shouted orders to lie down on the floor and Matos grabbed the weapon "It was a BB-gun at the end but it looked real" he says "I had the gun in my hand for a good two minutes and I didnt realize it was a BB gun until I tried to put it in my pocket" "It was a really really close call" Matos says "It happens It can go wrong. Mo.

For more, In summary, will be expected to get on with governing our country as colleagues, and the main discussion now centres on whether we can survive financially outside the EU. Although investors are loving it, though his lawyer said in court that Jutting could still do so. In a tweet, Arsenal host Manchester United, File image of Delhi metro. Cheema said Sidhu should realise that he had been given a mandate to serve the people.

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That’s because cabbies across Europe have gone on strike, It is Stephen Amell. View Sample Sign Up Now Read next: This Tinder Apple Watch App Uses Your Heartbeat to Find a Match Listen to the most important stories of the day Contact us at [email protected] saying that anybody caught in such act would be jailed for fourteen years. For instance,And that is what it did for me. they live in a culture oversaturated by sex girls see thousands of references to sex each year on television, chair of the ACOGs Committee on Adolescent Health Care, a pressure cooker bomb went off near the Indian Embassy field office in Biratnagar damaging the walls of the premises.” The heated debate has led Democratic activist Jeffrey Slavin.

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