In November 2019, a court in the Botataung Township in Myanmar handed convictions against six members of a satirical Thangyat troupe. Six members of a troupe named Peacock Generation Thangyat were sentenced to a year in prison for allegedly mocking Myanmar’s armed forces through their live-streamed performance. Thangyat is one of the oldest forms of … Continue reading Freedom of Expression in Myanmar: Section 66(d) of the Telecommunications Law
However, unfortunately, the abrogation of Article 370 has illegitimised all the rights of the Indian dominion over its one of the most prized possessions, the dawn of 5th August’19 has witnessed the dilapidation of a father figure to an assailant as the inherent constitutional morality of the Indian sovereignty has become subservient to the subjective morality of its Statesmen.
The place she called Home Kashaf did not have the means to watch FRIENDS, and the few friends she had in the make-shift school in the Rakhine Province of Myanmar were also dwindling. Little did she know that her ancestors were disowned by the Myanmar Government way back in 1982. Her Ammi (mother) told her … Continue reading Dard-ae-Kashaf: Story of a Rohingya Child
If there is a evil let's face it and make it a little less diabolic or if the will of "We the people of India" be to skill the sex-workers differently and provide them other opportunities and criminalize prostitution, then so be it! What is more important is that we act and not leave the issue in limbo and let the sex-workers feel the wrath of it.
Is your identity the price you pay for the ‘free’ services and connections you avail from social networking sites? You already know the answer.
Ironically enough, this rather unusual idea to write a piece with a jurisprudential undertone came to me after a usual walk with my anarcho accelerationist (basically Noam Chomsky gone batshit crazy) friend. He proposed that there isn’t a difference between philosophy of ethics and jurisprudence, to which I replied with an example. As an ethical … Continue reading Why it may be ethically incorrect to condemn human rights violations in a foreign society.
Can a law criminalise an act after conceding that it does not result in a crime? It is the duty of the Parliamentarians to solve problems and not to create them.
We all have heard about infamous ‘Investigatory Powers Bill’ also referred to as “Snoopers Charter” which was passed by both Houses of British Parliament in 2016. India which will overtake its colonial power in terms of GDP in 2019 is all set to follow their lead with respect to surveillance norms. India’s Ministry of Home Affairs on 20th December 2018, by way of notification, has authorized ten central agencies and bodies to intercept, monitor, and decrypt “any information generated, transmitted, received or stored in any computer”.
About Xinjiang Xinjiang (now Uyghur Autonomous Region) is an autonomous region of the People’s Republic of China. It is the largest Chinese administrative division and spans over 1.6 million km2, bordering countries such as Russia, Mongolia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Afghanistan, Pakistan and India. The name “Xinjiang”, which literally means “New Frontier” or “New Border”, was … Continue reading China’s Xinjiang Problem and its Re-Education Camps
Human rights are defined as the inherent rights of every human being acquired by the virtue of one’s birth. These are the most basic and fundamental rights established to ensure a culturally, socially, politically, and economically acceptable standard of living. The concept of human rights does not make sense unless they are viewed as fundamental … Continue reading Human Rights 101