China cyber watchdog deletes 7m pieces of info


Shanghai:

China’s cyber watchdog said on Wednesday that it had deleted more than 7 million pieces of online information as well as 9,382 mobile apps, and it criticised tech giant Tencent’s news app for spreading “vulgar information”.

The Cyberspace Administration of China said in a statement on its website the action was part of a clean-up of unacceptable and harmful information that started this month, adding that it had also shut down 733 websites. The administration singled out Tencent’s Tiantian Kuaibao news app, saying the platform had been ordered to make changes as it had been spreading “vulgar and low-brow information that was harmful and damaging to the internet ecosystem”.

Tencent did not immediately respond to requests for comment. The regulator also criticised Huaban, a photo-sharing network, as having “serious ecosystem problems”. Huaban said on its website its online service had been temporarily taken down for upgrades. Control of the internet has tightened under President Xi Jinping — an effort that has accelerated since 2016, as the ruling Communist Party seeks to crack down on dissent in the booming social media landscape.

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - January 24, 2019 at 1:11 pm

Categories: India   Tags:

Maharashtra’s oldest case: Court issues contempt notice to land officer



Nagpur:

On the day (January

19) TOI reported on the state’s oldest court case, pending for nearly 67 years, the Akola civil court issued a contempt notice to the district superintendent of land records (DSLR) for inordinate delay of over six-and-ahalf years in measuring a plot of disputed land of 800 sq feet.

Fifth judicial magistrate first class M D Nanaware asked superintendent Yogesh Kulkarni to appear before the court. When the officer appeared the same day, he was asked why contempt action shouldn’t be initiated against him for not complying with the court’s orders for such a long period.

Kulkarni tendered an unconditional apology and requested the judge to grant him two weeks to complete the work. He said a sports meet was underway in his office and so the work would take some time. He said his team would conduct measurements of the land on January

  1. The judge then directed him to submit the measurement report by February 2 and fixed the next hearing for February 12.

According to Virendra Nande, son of applicant Shobha Nande, they had deposited the money with the DSLR towards measurement charges and had been waiting a long time for the team to arrive.

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - January 23, 2019 at 2:15 pm

Categories: Relations   Tags:

Supreme Court : Child of Muslim man & Hindu woman entitled to dad’s property



New Delhi:

The Supreme Court on Tuesday said a child born out of marriage between a Muslim man and Hindu woman cannot be denied share in the father’s property despite such marriage being irregular (fasid).

A bench of Justices N V Ramana and Mohan M Shantanagoudar said such marriages are neither valid (sahih) nor void (batil) marriage, but merely an irregular (fasid) marriage and a child is entitled to claim share in the father’s property. The SC passed the order in a property dispute case where the son born out of such a marriage was denied share in his father’s property.

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - at 2:14 pm

Categories: Relations   Tags:

Bharatmala 2.0 will focus on expressways

Bharatmala 2.0 will focus on expressways
To Ease Traffic, Govt Proposes 3,000Km Of Highways

Bharatmala 2.0 will focus on expressways

Bharatmala 2.0 will focus on expressways

The next phase of highway development in India will focus on building expressways which allow uninterrupted traffic flow. Under the second phase of Bharatmala, the government has proposed to build nearly 3,000 km of expressways, including Indore-Mumbai, Varanasi-Ranchi-Kolkata, Bengaluru-Pune and Chennai-Trichy.

The National Highways Authority of India (NHAI), which has been tasked with implementing the flagship programme, has invited bids for undertaking project preparation so that projects are ready as soon as the work for the first phase are bid out. “It took us about two years to prepare detailed project reports (DPRs) for phase one of Bharatmala. Undertaking DPR preparation for the next lot of projects will help save time. The focus is on preparing high quality detailed reports for faster execution,” a highway ministry official said.

Poor DPRs have been one of the reasons behind delay in execution of highway projects and the government often ends up incorporating supplementary works, which pushes the cost.

Barring a couple of identified stretches, all others will have greenfield alignment, which means these will be new roads. This is aimed at reducing distance and travel time as well. The government has notified higher speed limit for cars at a maximum of 120 kmph on expressways. Till now, highway construction has largely seen expansion and widening of existing roads.

Some of the identified greenfield highways include Patna-Rourkela, Jhansi-Raipur, Solapur-Belgaum, Bengaluru-Kadapa-Vijayawada, Gorakhpur-Bareilly and Varanasi-Gorakhpur. Sources said the target date for rolling out these roads under Bharatmala phase-II would be 2024.

Considering that forest and wildlife clearances hold up projects for years, the NHAI has asked the consultants to avoid road alignments through national parks and wildlife sanctuaries, “even if it requires taking a longer route/ bypass”.Bharatmala 2.0 will focus on expressways
To Ease Traffic, Govt Proposes 3,000Km Of Highways
Dipak.Dash@timesgroup.com

New Delhi:

The next phase of highway development in India will focus on building expressways which allow uninterrupted traffic flow. Under the second phase of Bharatmala, the government has proposed to build nearly 3,000 km of expressways, including Indore-Mumbai, Varanasi-Ranchi-Kolkata, Bengaluru-Pune and Chennai-Trichy.

The National Highways Authority of India (NHAI), which has been tasked with implementing the flagship programme, has invited bids for undertaking project preparation so that projects are ready as soon as the work for the first phase are bid out. “It took us about two years to prepare detailed project reports (DPRs) for phase one of Bharatmala. Undertaking DPR preparation for the next lot of projects will help save time. The focus is on preparing high quality detailed reports for faster execution,” a highway ministry official said.

Poor DPRs have been one of the reasons behind delay in execution of highway projects and the government often ends up incorporating supplementary works, which pushes the cost.

Barring a couple of identified stretches, all others will have greenfield alignment, which means these will be new roads. This is aimed at reducing distance and travel time as well. The government has notified higher speed limit for cars at a maximum of 120 kmph on expressways. Till now, highway construction has largely seen expansion and widening of existing roads.

Some of the identified greenfield highways include Patna-Rourkela, Jhansi-Raipur, Solapur-Belgaum, Bengaluru-Kadapa-Vijayawada, Gorakhpur-Bareilly and Varanasi-Gorakhpur. Sources said the target date for rolling out these roads under Bharatmala phase-II would be 2024.

Considering that forest and wildlife clearances hold up projects for years, the NHAI has asked the consultants to avoid road alignments through national parks and wildlife sanctuaries, “even if it requires taking a longer route/ bypass”.Bharatmala 2.0 will focus on expressways
To Ease Traffic, Govt Proposes 3,000Km Of Highways
Dipak.Dash@timesgroup.com

New Delhi:

The next phase of highway development in India will focus on building expressways which allow uninterrupted traffic flow. Under the second phase of Bharatmala, the government has proposed to build nearly 3,000 km of expressways, including Indore-Mumbai, Varanasi-Ranchi-Kolkata, Bengaluru-Pune and Chennai-Trichy.

The National Highways Authority of India (NHAI), which has been tasked with implementing the flagship programme, has invited bids for undertaking project preparation so that projects are ready as soon as the work for the first phase are bid out. “It took us about two years to prepare detailed project reports (DPRs) for phase one of Bharatmala. Undertaking DPR preparation for the next lot of projects will help save time. The focus is on preparing high quality detailed reports for faster execution,” a highway ministry official said.

Poor DPRs have been one of the reasons behind delay in execution of highway projects and the government often ends up incorporating supplementary works, which pushes the cost.

Barring a couple of identified stretches, all others will have greenfield alignment, which means these will be new roads. This is aimed at reducing distance and travel time as well. The government has notified higher speed limit for cars at a maximum of 120 kmph on expressways. Till now, highway construction has largely seen expansion and widening of existing roads.

Some of the identified greenfield highways include Patna-Rourkela, Jhansi-Raipur, Solapur-Belgaum, Bengaluru-Kadapa-Vijayawada, Gorakhpur-Bareilly and Varanasi-Gorakhpur. Sources said the target date for rolling out these roads under Bharatmala phase-II would be 2024.

Considering that forest and wildlife clearances hold up projects for years, the NHAI has asked the consultants to avoid road alignments through national parks and wildlife sanctuaries, “even if it requires taking a longer route/ bypass”.Bharatmala 2.0 will focus on expressways
To Ease Traffic, Govt Proposes 3,000Km Of Highways
Dipak.Dash@timesgroup.com

New Delhi:

The next phase of highway development in India will focus on building expressways which allow uninterrupted traffic flow. Under the second phase of Bharatmala, the government has proposed to build nearly 3,000 km of expressways, including Indore-Mumbai, Varanasi-Ranchi-Kolkata, Bengaluru-Pune and Chennai-Trichy.

The National Highways Authority of India (NHAI), which has been tasked with implementing the flagship programme, has invited bids for undertaking project preparation so that projects are ready as soon as the work for the first phase are bid out. “It took us about two years to prepare detailed project reports (DPRs) for phase one of Bharatmala. Undertaking DPR preparation for the next lot of projects will help save time. The focus is on preparing high quality detailed reports for faster execution,” a highway ministry official said.

Poor DPRs have been one of the reasons behind delay in execution of highway projects and the government often ends up incorporating supplementary works, which pushes the cost.

Barring a couple of identified stretches, all others will have greenfield alignment, which means these will be new roads. This is aimed at reducing distance and travel time as well. The government has notified higher speed limit for cars at a maximum of 120 kmph on expressways. Till now, highway construction has largely seen expansion and widening of existing roads.

Some of the identified greenfield highways include Patna-Rourkela, Jhansi-Raipur, Solapur-Belgaum, Bengaluru-Kadapa-Vijayawada, Gorakhpur-Bareilly and Varanasi-Gorakhpur. Sources said the target date for rolling out these roads under Bharatmala phase-II would be 2024.

Considering that forest and wildlife clearances hold up projects for years, the NHAI has asked the consultants to avoid road alignments through national parks and wildlife sanctuaries, “even if it requires taking a longer route/ bypass”.Bharatmala 2.0 will focus on expressways
To Ease Traffic, Govt Proposes 3,000Km Of Highways
Dipak.Dash@timesgroup.com

New Delhi:

The next phase of highway development in India will focus on building expressways which allow uninterrupted traffic flow. Under the second phase of Bharatmala, the government has proposed to build nearly 3,000 km of expressways, including Indore-Mumbai, Varanasi-Ranchi-Kolkata, Bengaluru-Pune and Chennai-Trichy.

The National Highways Authority of India (NHAI), which has been tasked with implementing the flagship programme, has invited bids for undertaking project preparation so that projects are ready as soon as the work for the first phase are bid out. “It took us about two years to prepare detailed project reports (DPRs) for phase one of Bharatmala. Undertaking DPR preparation for the next lot of projects will help save time. The focus is on preparing high quality detailed reports for faster execution,” a highway ministry official said.

Poor DPRs have been one of the reasons behind delay in execution of highway projects and the government often ends up incorporating supplementary works, which pushes the cost.

Barring a couple of identified stretches, all others will have greenfield alignment, which means these will be new roads. This is aimed at reducing distance and travel time as well. The government has notified higher speed limit for cars at a maximum of 120 kmph on expressways. Till now, highway construction has largely seen expansion and widening of existing roads.

Some of the identified greenfield highways include Patna-Rourkela, Jhansi-Raipur, Solapur-Belgaum, Bengaluru-Kadapa-Vijayawada, Gorakhpur-Bareilly and Varanasi-Gorakhpur. Sources said the target date for rolling out these roads under Bharatmala phase-II would be 2024.

Considering that forest and wildlife clearances hold up projects for years, the NHAI has asked the consultants to avoid road alignments through national parks and wildlife sanctuaries, “even if it requires taking a longer route/ bypass”.

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - January 21, 2019 at 12:57 pm

Categories: Property   Tags:

Ganpati invitation in English for whatsapp

I invite you all to the Ganpati festival to be held on 25 Aug 2017. I would await your gracious presence To join us in praying the Lord Ganesha and Ask for blessings for prosperity of all.

I invite you all to the Ganpati festival to be held on 25 Aug 2017. I would await your gracious presence To join us in praying the Lord Ganesha and Ask for blessings for prosperity of all.

 

Dear friends,

You and your family are invited to take the
Blessings of Lord Shri Ganesha at my home
during first 6 days of Ganesh Festival. Your presence would be highly appreciated.

Addresse: Presidency,  PRITHVI JOSHI n family

 

Dear Friends You all and your family are invited to take the
Blessings of Lord Shri Ganesha at my home
During first 5 days of Ganesh Festival I.e 5th & 10th September 2016. Regards ..
Kharghar Navimumbai

 

 

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - September 12, 2018 at 5:14 pm

Categories: Fashion   Tags:

THE REALTY MARKET IN MUMBAI SEEMS TO BE GROWING UP OWING TO THE RISING DEMAND FOR AFFORDABLE HOUSING THIS FESTIVE SEASON

 

The real estate industry has undergone several changes over the last two years and all the amendments were directed towards the benefit of homebuyers. The implementation of RERA has made the industry buyer-friendly, hence motivating them to make the property purchase. At present, the realty market in Mumbai is witnessing the signs of recovery in the residential property, especially the affordable housing segment. The government’s Pradhan Mantri Awas Yojana (PMAY) scheme has encouraged many homebuyers to fulfill the dream of owning a property.

After the announcement of demonetisation, most buyers shirked to put their hard-earned money into real estate, and preferred to wait till the market streamlines. However, with the positive developments taking place in the industry, followed by the centre’s decision of approving 33 per cent increase in the carpet area of houses eligible for interest subsidy, under the affordable housing scheme, there is a sudden boost in the demand for newlylaunched one-BHK homes in Mumbai. “This decision is a huge step towards providing a boost to the construction sector which contributes to the increasing activity on the supply side. Lower home loan interest and necessary impetus given by the government to affordable housing is playing a key role in pushing the sales volume with the market seeing investments being done by actual end-users,” says Manju Yagnik, one of the leading developers.

 

>> FAVOURABLE TIME FOR END-USERS

According to experts, the city developers have witnessed a rise in demand for affordable housing as well as ready-to-move-in homes. The current real estate market in Mumbai is favourable for property buyers as the segment will offer good returns in the coming years.

Furthermore, the residential launches too have made a comeback. Mumbai residential market witnessed 128 per cent YoY growth in residential launches in the first half of 2018. This was primarily driven by dumping ground reprieve in Mumbai city and also mega project launches in peripheral suburbs. However, most developers have reduced the apartment sizes in the new constructed buildings. “Most developers focussed on reducing apartment sizes of their new launches. There is shrinkage of 12 per cent in apartment sizes across MMR, with some premium markets witnessing reduction of as high as 31 per cent,” informs Dr Samantak Das, chief economist and national director – research, of a leading property consultancy firm. He further adds, “The office market has been steady with rentals growing across business districts; however, the growth in transactions was restrained by lack of supply.”

The drop in price rates has also been successful in attracting homebuyers to consider property purchase. In addition to reduction in prices, developers are offering bouquet of sops including 24-month rent assurance, stamp duty waivers and no floor rise charges among others. However, according to the experts, the investor market has been little sluggish since the last year mainly due to rental policies, taxation and higher stamp duty.

>> ADVICE TO HOMEBUYERS

Buying a house is a long-term commitment, hence every individual needs to be careful before making any final decision. One should remember that the home-buying process should be smooth rather than a financial burden. “The key factor that young homebuyers should keep in mind is to evaluate their assets and liabilities to get the clarity on how much they can afford to spend on a house. This will make it easy for them to shortlist the options available in the market as per their choice of location, amenities, configuration and various other factors keeping budget in mind. In the process of exploring the properties, credibility of developer plays a major role in decision making,” explains Yagnik.

After in-depth home inspections, it is crucial to do a thorough research on mortgage options and down payment of home loan. Today, for buyers, it is possible to avail of a loan with the offer of zero down payments as well if credit score of a buyer is above par, but this convenience also comes with its own terms and conditions. “For first time homebuyers, having a good credit score are of utmost importance as this is one of the key factors taken into account by banks when they issue loans. Major mistake that ends up young homebuyers into trouble is negligence to factor the total cost of the property. Other major factor which every homebuyer should be aware of is to “know their rights”, introduction of RERA has created the legal groundwork to make the sector consumercentric by providing transparency and improve disclosures, and hence the end user has easy access to property-related data and information, creating a transparent interface,” concludes Yagnik.

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - September 8, 2018 at 6:30 pm

Categories: Filmy   Tags:

Can housing societies refuse tenants? Here’s what you need to know

How seriously should you take your housing society
Yes, you have to, but if they infringe on the fundamental rights of a citizen, they can be challenged in a court of law. Here are a few things you probably had no idea about

 

Singling out singles

Being single is the biggest disadvantage if you are looking to rent a house in the metros. This is because most housing societies disallow their members from leasing their properties to bachelors, say real estate experts. So, even if the owner wants to give it on rent to a group of singles, the housing society won’t give him a no-objection certificate (NOC).

Bachelors typically don’t stick to a place for long and this doesn’t provide stability in rental income compared with that from families, says Ramesh Prabhu, chairman of Maharashtra Societies Welfare Association.

 

Can housing societies frame their own laws?

If legal experts are to be believed, the housing societies can indeed frame their own laws. According to Ravi Goenka , advocate, Goenka Law Associates, there are broad guidelines, or bye-laws , that every housing society adopts when it is registered. These rules and regulations govern the day-to-day functioning of the housing society and are crucial to its smooth running.

 

How strong are these laws?

The guidelines are typically framed under the Co-operative Societies Act, which is a Central Act. This provides specific guidelines for a society to be registered with the municipal corporations, its governance structures, common area maintenance rights, dos & don’ts , accounting practices.
The Act also offers a degree of flexibility to societies to add regulations of their own, say experts.

Example: If the housing society has made a rule for tenants, according to which they cannot park their vehicles in the parking slots allotted to members , then they have every right to enforce it.

Can the housing society overrule a flat owner?

Om Ahuja, CEO, residential services, Jones Lang LaSalle India, explains that though it is the legal right of the owner to lease his property, the housing society in which the flat is situated, too, has a say in it. Individual societies are legally empowered to deny tenancy based on their bye-laws . In many cases , such bye-laws are interpreted in a certain manner in order to achieve this. However, they have no constitutional right to do so.

 

How about charging more from owners leasing their property?

Housing societies that impose additional maintenance charges on the apartment owners who have leased their property are legally allowed to do so under The Societies Act.

 

Can the bye-laws be challenged?

Vinod Sampat, president, Cooperative Societies Residential Users Association, and a real estate lawyer, explains that any regulation which infringes on the fundamental rights of an individual can be challenged in the court of law. The housing society regulations don’t have the same stature as that of a law. Every Indian citizen has the right to reside anywhere in the country and discrimination is not allowed on the basis of religion, caste, sex, eating habits or marital status.

How can a tenant go about it?

If a tenant feels a housing society has not been fair, he can file a police complaint against it, claiming infringement of his rights as a citizen. The member, too, can take legal recourse, such as approaching the civil or the cooperative court. He can also appeal to the deputy registrar of housing societies concerning his grievances.

 

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - August 2, 2018 at 7:25 pm

Categories: Co-operative Housing Society   Tags:

Managing committees of co-operative housing societies will no longer be able to withhold information from members

Hsg soc’s MC must provide info or pay fine

Managing committees of co-operative housing societies will no longer be able to withhold information from members. Failure to provide the information sought could result in a Rs 25,000 penalty. No personal information about a member can, however, be divulged.

The state cabinet on Tuesday approved the addition of a new chapter to the Maharashtra Cooperatives Act, 1960 to deal exclusively with issues related to co-operative housing societies. While the Act requires at least ten members to form a co-operative society, it will now be amended to allow a minimum of five members to form a CHS, said officials. TNN

Ordinance to curb rights of defaulters in a CHS

The government will issue an ordinance to effect changes in the cooperatives Act within a month, said officials.

Co-operative housing societies constitute 40% of all co-operatives in the state and number around a lakh. Nearly 70% of these housing societies are in urban areas. “These are not profit making bodies and many of them have small memberships. However, the law that has been framed is more focused on the large co-operatives such as the district cooperative banks, dairies, sugar cooperatives, spinning mills, etc. The existing laws make the running of a housing society difficult. The introduction of the new chapter is to smoothen the functioning of housing societies and reduce litigations,” said an official.

Also, housing societies that have fewer than 200 members will now be able to choose the returning officer and the assistant returning officer from the panel set up by the election tribunal to conduct elections to the managing committee.

At present a society makes a request to the tribunal which then appoints the officials from the panel and the appointment is often delayed. With societies being allowed to choose the officials, the delay in elections and formation of the new committee can be avoided.

The new chapter will curb the rights of members who do not pay their dues as also ensure smooth transfer of the share certificate to the legal heir besides reservations on the managing committee. It has also been proposed to amend sections 146 and 147 of the Co-operatives Act that deal with what constitutes an offence and the punishment thereof.

Advocate Vinod Sampat, an expert on housing matters, said, “The intent is good but one will need to read the fine print to understand the implications of what has been proposed. For instance, the government proposes to make changes with regard to membership but the press note makes no mention of amendment to section 22/23 of the Co-operatives Act that deals with membership. It is also not clear how the government will make transfer of share certificates easy.”

Advocate Vivekanand Gupta said, “The state must come out with a draft of the proposed ordinance, invite suggestions and objections. It must finalise the ordinance only after getting feedback.”

 

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Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - at 7:21 pm

Categories: Co-operative Housing Society   Tags:

Autopsy not must to claim insurance in accident death

 

In case of an accident, normally a post-mortem is conducted to rule out foul play. But is it mandatory for a postmortem to be performed in each and every accidental death case? It is quite common to find families reluctant to subject their loved ones to a postmortem. So can the absence of a post-mortem be a ground for the insurer to repudiate a genuine claim?

Case study: C Mohan Reddy had taken four insurance polices from Life Insurance Corporation of India (LIC). On 9.5.2014, he suffered an electric shock from the water heater in the bathroom. His family rushed him to Kakatiya Hospital in Hyderabad where he was pronounced dead on arrival. The family did not opt for a post-mortem and the hospital also issued a death certificate certifying the cause of death to be due to electrical shock.

His widow Challa Yadamma later lodged claims under the four policies. LIC refused to settle the claims, saying that neither had an FIR been lodged with the police nor had a post -mortem been conducted.

Aggrieved by the repudiation, Yadamma filed a complaint before the District Forum and LIC contested the case. The district forum held the claims were payable and ordered LIC to make the payment.

LIC challenged the order, but its appeal was dismissed by Telangana State Commission, which upheld the District Forum decision. LIC then approached National Commission.

In its order of 13.7.2018 delivered by justice V K Jain, the National Commission noted that the only issue to be determined was whether Mohan Reddy had died due to an electrical shock or not. It observed that when the family rushed Mohan Reddy to the hospital without even knowing whether he was alive or dead, their sole intention was to save his life. Hence, the family would narrate the correct facts and there could be no reason to give a wrong history or make a false statement to the hospital, the order said. Besides, even the hospital had issued a death certificate recording the cause of death to be due to a shock.

The commission also observed that LIC’s demand for an FIR was not justified when death had taken place due to an accidental electric shock at home. The commission pointed out that there was no legal requirement of subjecting a dead body to post-mortem when foul play was not suspected.

The commission concluded that the claims had been wrongfully repudiated. It dismissed LIC’s revision and held it liable to pay the claim as per the policies.

Conclusion: When the cause of death is clear and foul play is not suspected, it is not mandatory to get a post-mortem. This judgment will be a major relief as a post-mortem puts a family to considerable anguish and harassment at the time of their bereavement.

The author is a consumer activist and has won the Govt.

of India’s National Youth Award for Consumer Protection. His email is jehangir.gai.columnist@outlook.in

Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - July 23, 2018 at 7:25 pm

Categories: Consumer Rights   Tags:

Herbal medicine for piles treatment in Marathi

 

 

Herbal medicine for piles treatment in Marathi

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Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - at 2:33 pm

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