Sunday, January 6, 2013

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Dinamo Zagreb Player Transfer Listed For Having Sex On Stadium’s Centre Spot

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Source: Pies

Thanks to revelations in his wife’s autobiography, Croatian footballer Dino Drpic has found himself transfer listed by his club for the heinous crime of making sweet, sweet, public whoopie to his woman on the centre spot of his team’s Maksimir Stadium.

Flogging her book, ‘The Naked Truth’ on a Serbian TV chatshow, Drpic’s missus, Nives Celsius, revealed that her thoughtful husband used his contacts to get the stadium staff to leave the floodlights on so they could see what they were doing during their bout of horizontal hula:

“Dino had arranged that people should turn on the stadium lights for us and he finally fulfilled his dream of having sex in the middle of a football pitch. It was very naughty.”

Now, it’s perfectly possible that the two incidents may not be related, but Dinamo Zagreb have immediately seen fit to whack Drpic on the transfer list while refusing to comment as to why.

India rape victim's friend recounts attack in TV interview; recalls apathy of police, public

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By Ashok Sharma, Associated Press

NEW DELHI - Passers-by refused to stop to help a naked, bleeding gang-rape victim after she was dumped from a bus onto a New Delhi street, and police delayed taking her to a hospital for 30 minutes, the woman's male companion said in an interview. It was his first public account of the gruesome attack that killed the 23-year-old student and prompted demands for reform of a law enforcement culture seen as lax in crimes against women.

The gang-rape victim's brother blamed a delay in medical treatment of nearly two hours for her death last week in a Singapore hospital.

The woman's male companion, who has not been named, sat in a wheelchair with a broken leg in his interview aired Friday on Indian TV station Zee News. He recounted the 2 1/2 hour rape and beating by a group of men on a bus, which the pair had boarded as they were returning from seeing a movie together.

"I gave a tough fight to three of them. I punched them hard. But then two others hit me with an iron rod," he said. The woman tried to call the police using her mobile phone, but the men took it away from her, he said. They then took her to the rear seats of the bus and one-by-one began raping her, beating and violating her with an iron rod.

Afterward, he overheard some of the attackers saying the woman was dead before dumping both onto the street, he said.

On Saturday, police officer Vivek Gogia denied the companion's assertion that police officers debated jurisdiction for 30 minutes before taking the rape victim and her friend to a hospital.

In a statement, Gogia said police vans reached the spot where the rape victim and her friend were dumped within three minutes of receiving the alert. "Police vans left the spot for hospital with the victims within 12 minutes," he said.

That time was spent in borrowing bed sheets from a neighbouring hotel to cover the naked rape victim and her friend, he said.

Also Saturday, a court asked police to produce five men accused of raping the student for pre-trial proceedings on Monday. Police have charged them with murder, rape and other crimes that could bring them the death penalty.

A sixth suspect, listed as a 17-year-old, was expected to be tried in a juvenile court, where the maximum sentence would be three years in a reform facility.

Prosecutor Rajiv Mohan said the summary received from Mount Elizabeth Hospital in Singapore said the rape victim's death was caused by septicemia and multiple-organ failure, the Press Trust of India news agency said.

He also told Magistrate Namrita Aggarwal that the DNA test confirmed that the blood of the victim tallied with the blood stains found on the clothes of all the accused. Meanwhile, the rape victim's brother said the delay in providing medical treatment led to complications which perhaps caused her death.

"She told me that after the incident she had asked passers-by for help but to no avail, and it was only after the highway patrol alerted the police that she was rushed to hospital, but it had taken almost two hours," the Press Trust of India quoted the brother as saying in his ancestral village, Medawara Kala, in northern Uttar Pradesh state.

"By then a lot of blood was lost," he said.

The 23-year-old woman died last weekend from massive internal injuries suffered during the attack.

On the night of the attack, the woman and her companion had just finished watching the movie "Life of Pi" at an upscale mall and were looking for a ride home. An autorickshaw driver declined to take them, so they boarded the private bus with the six assailants inside, the companion told Zee News.

After the pair were on the bus for a while, the men started harassing and attacking them.

"The attack was so brutal I can't even tell you ... even animals don't behave like that," the man said.

The men dumped their bleeding and naked bodies under an overpass. The woman's companion waved to passersby on bikes, in autorickshaws and in cars for help, but no one stopped. "They slowed down, looked at our naked bodies and left," he said.

"My friend was grievously injured and bleeding profusely," he said. "Cars, autos and bikes slowed down and sped away. I kept waving for help. The ones who stopped stared at us, discussing what could have happened. Nobody did anything."

After about 20 minutes, three police vans arrived, but the officers argued over who had jurisdiction over the crime as the man pleaded for clothes and an ambulance, he said.

Finally, he said, they were taken to a hospital.

The man said he was given no medical care. He then spent four days at the police station helping police investigate the crime. He said he visited his friend in the hospital, told her the attackers were arrested and promised to fight for her.

Authorities have not named the man because of the sensitivity of the case. Zee News also declined to give his name, although it did show his face during the interview. Indian law prohibits the disclosure of the identity of victims in rape cases, and police have opened an investigation into the TV station for broadcasting the interview, New Delhi police spokesman Rajan Bhagat said Saturday. Violators of the law can face up to two years in prison and a fine.

The woman's companion said he gave the TV interview because he hopes it will encourage rape victims to come forward and speak about their ordeals without shame. He said his friend was determined to see that the attackers were punished. "She gave all details of the crime to the magistrate — things we can't even talk about," he said. "She told me that the culprits should be burnt alive."

He added, "People should move ahead in the struggle to prevent a similar crime happening again as a tribute to her."

Most people in India are reluctant to get involved in police business because once they become witnesses, they can be dragged into legal cases that can go on for years. Also, Indian police are often seen less as protectors and more as harassers.

On Friday, Home Minister Sushilkumar Shinde called for changes in the law and the way police investigate cases so justice can be swiftly delivered. Many rape cases are bogged down in India's overburdened and sluggish court system for years.

In the wake of the rape, several petitioners appealed to the Supreme Court to take an active role in the issue of women's safety.

On Friday, the court dismissed a petition asking it to suspend Indian lawmakers accused of crimes against women, saying it doesn't have jurisdiction, according to the Press Trust of India. The Association for Democratic Reforms, an organization that tracks officials' criminal records, said six state lawmakers are facing rape prosecutions and two national parliamentarians are facing charges of crimes against women that fall short of rape.

However, the court did agree to look into the widespread creation of more fast-track courts for accused rapists across the country.

"Nobody helped us for an hour:" Indian rape witness

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By Frank Jack Daniel and Satarupa Bhattacharjya

NEW DELHI (Reuters) - Passers-by left a gang-raped Indian student lying unclothed and bleeding in the street for almost an hour, a male friend who was assaulted with her said on Friday in his first public comments on the case that provoked a global outcry.

The 23-year-old student died in hospital two weeks after she was attacked on December 16 in a private bus in New Delhi, prompting street protests over the Indian authorities' failure to stem rampant violence against women.

The graphic account from the man in a television interview is likely to add fuel to public anger over the death in a country where official statistics show one rape is reported every 20 minutes.

The woman's friend told the Zee News television network he was beaten unconscious with a metal bar by her attackers before the pair were thrown off the bus.

They lay in the street for 45 minutes before a police van arrived and officers then spent a long time arguing about where to take them, the man said.

"We kept shouting at the police, 'please give us some clothes' but they were busy deciding which police station our case should be registered at," the man said in Hindi.

Delhi police spokesman Rajan Bhagat told Reuters GPS records show the first police van reached the scene four minutes after it was were called and took the man and the woman to hospital within 24 minutes.

Neither the woman nor her friend have been named. Five men were charged with her gang rape and murder on Thursday. A court is due to consider the charges on Saturday.


The man's comments caused an renewed outpouring of anger on Twitter. "After reading and watching the Zee News interview i'm absolutely shocked and ashamed of being an Indian," said @BarunKiBilli.

The man called on the protests to continue, but said he wished people had come to his friend's help when she needed it.

"You have to help people on the road when they need help." The male friend said he and the woman were attacked after an evening out watching a film.

"From where we boarded the bus, they (the attackers) moved around for nearly two and a half hours. We were shouting, trying to make people hear us. But they switched off the lights of the bus," he said, according to a transcript of the interview.

When they were thrown out, they pleaded with passers-by for help, he added in the studio interview, a blue metal crutch leaning on his chair.

"There were a few people who had gathered round but nobody helped. Before the police came I screamed for help but the auto rickshaws, cars and others passing by did not stop," the man added.

Male friend of New Delhi gang-rape victim speaks out, criticizes slow response by police and passersby

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 Indian protesters light candles around a mannequin representing the rape victim while paying tribute during a rally in New Delhi on January 5, 2013. Claims of police incompetence and public apathy stirred new anger in the Delhi gang-rape case after the boyfriend of the victim recounted details of the savage attack for the first time. The man was the only witness to the gang-rape of his girlfriend by six men on a moving bus on December 16 which has stirred sometimes violent protests against the treatment of women in Indian society and an apparent rise in sex crime. 

‘The cruelty I saw should not be seen ever,’ said the unidentified 28-year-old of the attack, which included a beating with a metal pipe.

New York Daily News

The 23-year-old woman whose gang rape and fatal beating in India sparked nationwide protests was left bloody and ignored on the street for more than 30 minutes after the attack, according to a male friend.

The friend, who was also savagely beaten during the Dec. 16 attack on a New Delhi bus, spoke publicly for the first time Friday, saying police were slow to respond and callous passersby did nothing to help the clearly wounded pair.

Speaking on the condition of anonymity for legal reasons, the man told the news agency AFP they had just seen a movie and then were lured onto the bus by the driver and five other men.

"The cruelty I saw should not be seen ever," said the 28-year-old man of the savagery of the assault, which included a beating with a metal pipe.


The male victim, who suffered a broken leg, also spoke to the Hindi language television station Zee News.

He said that after they were dumped on the street, police took about 30 minutes to arrive. When they showed up, officers argued about jurisdiction and over lifting the bloody, beaten woman into the ambulance.

"They could have taken us to hospital, given us clothes in that crucial one and a half hours. For a dying person every minute is important," he told the channel. The woman never recovered from her injuries. She died two weeks later while receiving care in Singapore.

Her death and the grisly details of the assault stoked mass anger in India, where a rape occurs about every 20 minutes, according to experts and law enforcement. There’s often little recourse for sexual assault victims, and both arrests and prosecutions are staggeringly low.

Protesters have been calling for the death penalty for the six men accused of the rape and murder.

The victim’s companion said they were both assaulted and then she was dragged toward the driver’s seat.

"The driver and the other men raped my friend and hit her in the worst possible ways in the most private parts of her body,” he told AFP.

Shortly after the male victim went public with accusations against New Delhi police, officials filed a criminal case against Zee News, saying airing the interview could lead to the identification of the victim, which is illegal in rape cases in India. "Investigations will begin shortly and anyone guilty of this violation will be similar charged," said Rajan Bhagat, a police spokesman.

The Committee to Protect Journalists quickly condemned the move. "This is an instance of greatly misplaced priorities. Authorities are hardly protecting the victim's rights by retaliating against news media that are bringing to light details of the horrific crime that claimed her life,” Bob Diet, the organization's Asia director, told The Telegraph.

Another Sad Side of India

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Gang Rape Reveals the Real India

Written by John Elliott FRIDAY, 04 JANUARY 2013
Asia Sentinel

Friends abroad have emailed me in the past few days horrified that India could be such a cruel and unsafe place for women. They have been reacting to international news of the gang rape, and subsequent death, of a 23-year old paramedical student in Delhi, that led on to a flood of other rape reports. Similar international reactions were to be heard from two years ago when there were widespread reports of massive corruption, and mass demonstrations called for the system to be cleaned up.

To many people abroad, these events have come as a revelation that charming, culturally fascinating, apparently friendly and even saintly, though often chaotic, India could instead be a cruel, male-dominated, often selfish and heavily corrupt dishonest society, where the strong bully, assault and exploit the weak - a country that is struggling with the tensions and clashes of rapid economic and social change, but where governments find it hard to keep up and rarely achieve major reforms, and where people habitually tolerate their lot, hoping maybe for a better life next time.

The good news is that largely peaceful country-wide demonstrations over the past two weeks have frightened the government into action because the appalling rape - in a curtained bus driven round Delhi courtesy of a corrupt police force and inefficient state government - released anger and frustration not just over assaults on women but also against the police, politicians and an ineffective legal system.

The government's fright was evident when the police turned water cannon and tear gas on demonstrators in central Delhi just before Christmas. That cleared away violent rabble-rousers but the demand for justice and change continued peacefully across the country, and turned into mourning and candlelight vigils and protests when the 23-year old died of multiple organ failure on December 29 in Singapore, where she had been flown by a government that was advised by intelligence agencies of a public backlash if she died in India after Delhi's doctors failed to save her.

This protest movement, unlike the earlier corruption demonstrations, was genuinely spontaneous as women suddenly found they they could come out openly and talk and protest about assaults that they had largely kept quiet about in the past. An astonishing number of women have stories of being seriously harassed and attacked, often on buses.

There was no central single leader, so the government could not negotiate and talk its way out of trouble and into somnolence, as it has usually managed to do with crises for decades. Instead, it resorted to gesture politics, with a flood of sympathetic statements from hitherto silent or contemptuous politicians and the Delhi police chief, plus a security clampdown in the centre of the capital that closed many roads to curb unrest.

The government's leaders, Sonia Gandhi and Manmohan Singh, even went to the airport around 3.30am last Sunday morning to meet the girl's body with her family when she was flown in from Singapore. Two other political leaders went to the heavily guarded private cremation - one was Sheila Dikshit, the Delhi chief minister who, with assembly elections due this year, had been playing politics over the issue and was booed when she had visited the protestors.

Over the past 10 days Sonia Gandhi, who rarely appears in public apart from election campaigns, has gradually led from the front (seen here on tv) reflecting the nation's horror and grief, despite her own apparent poor health. Rahul Gandhi, her 42-year old son and political heir, has failed to make any significant appearance, which has been widely noted, negatively.

The 23-year old's gang rape on December 16, and other cases involving strangers, are dominating the headlines, but statistics show that victims' relatives and neighbors are often themselves the rapists, or connive in the crime. Police records show that of 662 cases reported in Delhi during 2012, 189 involved friends or relatives, while 202 were neighbors. Among the victims, 286 were aged 12 to 18. Incest is widespread - "an uncle rapes a young girl but her father, the man's brother, lets it happen," says a friend. The police rarely help.

A 17-year old girl in Punjab committed suicide recently because she was being harassed after it had taken her 14 days to persuade police to accept her gang rape accusation. Another report says a policeman and his nephew raped a young woman who wanted to be recruited into the force.

A friend wrote yesterday on Facebook about how he and a woman lawyer living in west Delhi took an eight-year old girl to the police with her semi-literate frightened dhobi (laundryman) father, who lived nearby The father kept repeating "Iski beti kay saath kuch ladkay nein bura kiya" (some boys have done something bad to my daughter). The police at first were sympathetic, but after a day or two said: "When both her parents are at work, she crosses two roads and the train tracks to move around with boys of another locality. She is a very bad character, and if any boy does anything to her, she totally deserves it". The girl was only eight!

Patriarchal society

India is a patriarchal society where women are now becoming economically equal with men, showing new independence in their careers and more liberated private lives, especially in urban areas. The social changes and tensions have turned what has for decades been known as eve teasing - men touching women provocatively in locations such as crowded buses - into something more aggressive. In addition, Bollywood films increasingly show women film stars virtually offering themselves on the screen, provocatively glorifying the prospect of instant sex rather than relationships.

In traditional male-dominated rural societies, and in the recently urbanized areas of Haryana and Uttar Pradesh close to Delhi, local village community councils called khap panchyats rarely side with rape victims. Women are blamed for being provocative, or the intercourse is dubbed consensual - a line often taken by the police across India. Women can also be subjected to a humiliating "fingers test", which defense lawyers use to deny rape, citing frequent and consensual sexual activity.

When a spate of rapes happened in Haryana, a khap panchayat (like the picture, left) said the solution was for the young to get married, without any minimum age limit, so that their "sexual desires find safe outlets".

Often young girls who belong to the Dalit ("untouchable" in the caste system) are raped in a form of lower caste oppression - prompting a local Congress politician to allege the rape reports were a "political conspiracy" by the state's dalit-based party. In October, Sonia Gandhi visited a family in the area whose 16-year old daughter was gang raped and committed suicide. Gandhi promised action, but nothing has changed and rapes in the area have continued.

Rape of course is prevalent across the world. In Britain, according to a government action plan on violence against women and girls, 80,000 women are raped a year. That puts India's 24,000 reported rape cases in 2011 in some sort of perspective, though the basis for statistics varies in different countries and India's real total is almost certainly enormously higher because the fear of police and social harassment and indifference means many incidents go unreported. The real worry in India is that it reflects long-standing social patriarchal attitudes and caste hierarchies that not only persist but have been exacerbated by social and economic changes.

There is therefore a huge need for a change of attitudes across society starting, with how families regard and protect their women and how old traditional societies can be weaned away from male domination. That will take a long time.

Meanwhile there is an urgent need to speed up the lengthy judicial system - fast track courts have just been set up for rape cases. The under-trained and under-supported police force needs reforming with a focus on caring for the public instead of pleasing local politicians and VIPs, but that will take a long time to happen, if it ever does.

The government has a task force looking at the safety of women and the police, and the FICCI and CII business federations are considering how treatment of women at work can be improved. Penalties for rape being considered by the government include execution and chemical castration - five men accused of 23-year old's rape have been charged today with murder, rape and kidnapping, and charges against a sixth younger accused will follow.

Life in India will never be quite the same again because the young and newly aspirational middle class have discovered the power of mass street protests. Corruption has not stopped and new rapes are being reported daily, but the power of protest has been established, not by orqanised campaigners but by ordinary people of varied classes who want India to change, and will demonstrate again until it happens.

As someone said in one of the seemingly non-stop television discussion programs of the past two weeks, "the days when gradualism was acceptable are over" or, to put it another way, the old attitudes of jugaad (quick fix) and chalta hai (don't worry, it will work ok) can no longer be relied on by the government to avoid social protest and unrest.