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saif

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BGB-BSF talks begin today
Muktadir Rashid |
Published: 09:39, Sep 15,2020
| Updated: 01:17, Sep 16,2020

The top-level border conference between the Border Guard Bangladesh and the Indian Border Security Force, which was postponed on Sunday, would begin today, officials in Dhaka said on Tuesday.

It will now be a four-day meeting till September 19, which was initially scheduled to be a six-day event from September 13 to 18, Bangladesh officials told New Age on Monday night.

The conference was postponed in the last minute citing a ‘technical glitch’ in the aircraft that was set to fly the BSF delegation to Dhaka, according to an announcement of the BGB.

BGB public relations officer Shariful Islam in a statement on Tuesday said that the director general-level conference would begin on Wednesday and continue until September 19.

The statement read that the formal talks would begin at 10:45am on Thursday at the BGB headquarters at Pilkhana in the capital.

BGB DG Major General Md Shafeenul Islam would lead a 13-member team comprising his commanders and members from the prime minister’s office and the foreign ministry, among others.

The six-member Indian delegation would be led by BSF’s newly-appointed director general Rakesh Asthana, a 1984-batch Indian Police Service officer from the Gujarat cadre.

Prior to his current position, Asthana was the director-general of India’s Bureau of Civil Aviation Security with the additional charge of the director-general of the country’s Narcotics Control Bureau.

The BGB said that the conference would conclude with the signing of a Joint Record of Discussions at 8:30am on September 19. The BSF delegation would leave Dhaka the same day.

Earlier on Sunday, the postponement of the conference followed the failure of the BSF aircraft carrying the delegation to take off due to a reported technical glitch in the aircraft, according to officials in Dhaka.

The Bangladesh side is expected to once again push for a halt to killings of people along the border by the Indian BSF, while both sides are likely to discuss how to contain cross-border smuggling.

Different aspects of border management would also figure in the talks, officials said.

 

Bilal9

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BSF is a corrupt-to-the-core organization.

Killings of civilians is an indication of how corrupt they are.

Most of the killings are because of deals gone bad with smugglers.

There are huge amounts of gold smuggled out of Bangladesh to India.

In return we get Phensidyl, small arms etc. The Phensidyl factories are right next to the border India.

Indians are powerless to stop these operations because their govt. and in fact BSF personnel themselves are complicit in smuggling drugs like Phensidyl into Bangladesh.

The amount of money involved is too lucrative...
 

saif

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BGB vents concerns over border killings in DG-level talks
Muktadir Rashid |
Published: 13:40, Sep 17,2020
| Updated: 00:25, Sep 18,2020

The Border Guard Bangladesh in director general-level talks with the Indian Border Security Force in Dhaka on Thursday again expressed concerns over killings of ‘unarmed’ Bangladeshis on the border and pushing mentally challenged Indian people into Bangladesh.


An official who attended the conference at the border guard headquarters in Dhaka told New Age that the Bangladesh side categorically expressed concerns over the reported incidents of border killing despite repeated assurance of bringing the number to ‘zero’.

The official, however, did not say what the Indian side’s reply was but added that Bangladesh mentioned the figure of the border killings reported in the media.

This year, till August 31, at least 34 Bangladeshis were killed and 17 were injured by the BSF, according to rights organisation Ain O Salish Kendra.

BSF director general Rakesh Asthana, an Indian police service officer from Gujarat, lead a six-member Indian delegation while BGB director general Major General Md Shafeenul Islam lead a 13-member team, including officials from the Prime Minister’s Office and the foreign ministry, among others.

BGB public relations officer Shariful Islam in a statement said that both sides in the conference discussed shooting, killing and injuring unarmed Bangladeshis and pushing mentally challenged Indians to Bangladesh.

The statement also read that both sides discussed the construction work along the border and confidence building measures between the border guarding forces.

The top-level border conference between the Border Guard Bangladesh and the Indian Border Security Force, which was postponed on Sunday, began on Thursday with the arrival of the Indian team on Wednesday.

It will now be a four-day meeting till September 19, which was initially planned as a six-day meeting between September 13 and 18, the officials said.

Ain O Salish Kendra data shows that 15 people were killed along the India-Bangladesh border in 2018 while the number jumped to 43 in 2019.

According to the rights organisation Odhikar, at least 25 border shooting deaths were recorded in 2017, at least 29 in 2016, at least 44 in 2015, at least 35 in 2014, at least 29 in 2013, at least 38 in 2012, at least 31 in 2011, at least 74 in 2010, and at least 98 were recorded in 2009.

At least 1,185 Bangladeshis were killed along the border by the BSF between 2000 and 2019, according to the data shared by Odhikar.

Bangladesh shares 4,156 kilometre-long border with five Indian states.

 

saif

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BSF must deliver on its promise of zero border killing




File photo of Indian Border Security Force (BSF) soldiers patrolling the border with Bangladesh near Fulbari.
Photo: AFP/Diptendu Dutta

Brig. Gen. Qazi Abidus Samad, ndc, psc (Retd)

The killing of innocent Bangladeshis at the hands of Indian Border Security Force (BSF) is an issue that brings shock, dismay and humiliation to us as a nation. There had been numerous talks and assurances of "zero deaths" but to no avail. Recently, this has been discussed at the Parliamentary Standing Committee on Foreign Affairs indicating the government's concern in this regard. Various national and international human rights forums and organisations also voiced their disquiet at the continuity of deaths at the Bangladesh-India border.

Perhaps there is no other border as deadly during peacetime as the India-Bangladesh border. From 1972 onwards, the annual figures for border killing have been in double digits. This year, already 29 people were killed in the first seven months, according to a September 11 report of this daily citing data from the rights organisation Ain o Salish Kendra (ASK). In most cases of border killing, people were shot without any justification. They were innocent civilians carrying no weapons, thereby posing no threat to security.

This is happening because of BSF's shoot-on-sight policy. The BSF, of course, claims that they only shoot at those who are criminals and those who attack them. But there has been no reported instance where BSF guards were fired upon or victims were carrying any firearm.

It is pertinent to recall the incident of the Felani murder, one of the most shocking cases where this young girl was killed by BSF on January 7, 2011. The grisly picture of her lifeless body hanging on the border fence was picked up by the international media provoking widespread criticism. Ultimately, the killer was acquitted for lack of "sufficient and conclusive evidence". But Felani's memory remains etched in our minds as a symbol of BSF brutality.

It's not just killing, however. There are instances of torture of all kinds including uprooting nails, pouring in petrol, merciless beating and unlawful detention. How can we continue to digest this inhuman behaviour meted out to our fellow citizens?

It is high time we urged upon the authorities concerned to educate, sensitise and rein in the "trigger happy" BSF jawans to respect human life, protect the sanctity of the relationship between the two friendly countries, and refrain from taking lives at will.

The Indian public and decision makers must be convinced that it is not only Bangladesh that is dependent on India, rather India too relies on Bangladesh for a host of vital socio-economic exchanges. Bangladesh is India's fourth highest remittance earning source. There are more than two million Indians who work in Bangladesh, documented or undocumented. Hence, the onus of maintaining a cordial relationship is on both sides.

In our efforts to make the bond stronger at the borders, we have introduced border huts. There had been a ceremony called Rakhi Bandhan where female BSF members were seen tying rakhi (amulets) around the arms of our Border Guard Bangladesh (BGB) members. What a celebration of love and trust! After all these, why would BSF still kill our people?

In view of the reality, we would like to propose the following for consideration at the ongoing DG-level border conference between BGB and BSF at Pilkhana: A one-minute silence may be observed for all those who were killed at the border by BSF. It may be a little hard for them to accept. Hence, the approach can be modified to be agreeable to both sides. It could be "a one-minute silence to honour all citizens killed on either side of the border including BGB and BSF jawans".

A short documentary showing the sufferings of the family members of those killed, with the background information of the innocent deceased victims, may also be presented.

A joint pledge by BGB and BSF that no force will kill innocent people unless attacked may be solemnised.

At the home front, BGB must undertake an elaborate programme to educate our people living along the border. This could be done through national TV, social media, text messages through mobile phone, publishing leaflets and posters, and addressing people in the market places as well as social and religious gatherings. This could be done through documentaries depicting the hazard of crossing border and making people aware of the capability of BSF in watch keeping. People must be given a clear idea of the tremendous wherewithal and resources of BSF in identifying movements by IR, sonar and other gadgets.

They must know that if they try to sneak in thinking they can do it undetected, they will do so at their own peril as they will be caught and overpowered and only their bullet-riddled bodies will return home.

Despite the concern over border killings, Pilkhana must put up a befitting show of cordial hospitality to our honoured guests. It may be difficult to match the traditional extravaganza of Indian hospitality in all its pomp and show. But I am sure Pilkhana will wear a very festive look with the lawns properly mowed, gardens trimmed, buildings painted, red carpets laid out and chandeliers lit. BGB officials will hopefully tie up all loose ends in preparing for the series of meetings, agenda, upkeep of banquet halls, menu for the ostensive parties, gift exchange and so on. Above everything, we want Pilkhana bugles to resonate the sombre tune of the cry of our fallen citizens who have been robbed of their right to life for no justifiable reasons.

Brig. Gen. Qazi Abidus Samad, ndc, psc (Retd) is a freelance contributor.

 

saif

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BSF repeats promise to stop border killing
Robust joint patrol agreed as border talks end in Dhaka
Muktadir Rashid |
Published: 12:25, Sep 19,2020
| Updated: 00:05, Sep 20,2020




The newly-appointed Indian Border Security Force director general, Rakesh Asthana, made a fresh promise to bring the number of border killings to zero.

Besides, both Bangladesh and India have agreed to continue a robust coordinated patrolling, intelligence sharing and awareness building programmes to curb cross-border smuggling of cattle, narcotics, and fake currency notes.

‘I reiterate that we are committed to bring it to zero level. I can only tell you, since I have joined recently, I only tell you, and you will see the reference,’ said Rakesh in a joint press conference following the 50th border conference concluded in Dhaka on Saturday.

Rakesh is also the director general of Indian Narcotics Control Bureau.

Terming border killings ‘unfortunate,’ the chiefs of both Bangladesh and Indian border guards, however, said that criminals were getting killed inside India in border-related shooting incidents.

But both Indian and Bangladesh rights groups have been campaigning for inquiry into the shooting deaths alleging that they are mostly fired at from close distance along the border.

In the past, Indian government made assurances that the border killings should be brought to zero and in 2011 the two countries signed a memo to this end but killing and injuring in shooting continued.

In the 48th BGB-BSF summit conference in Dhaka in June 2019, the BGB DG Major General, Md Shafeenul, expressed his concern over the killings of Bangladeshi nationals in bordering areas and expected that the BSF would take necessary measures to bring down the deaths.

The then BSF chief, Rajani Kant Misra, too termed those killings unfortunate and promised to bring down such killings to zero.

A similar pledge was declared by India in the 46th summit in Dhaka between Shafeenul and then BSF DG KK Sharma on April 26, 2018. The same pledge to bring down the border killings to zero was declared by India in the 44th summit in Dhaka between then BGB chief Major General Abul Hossain and then BSF DG KK Sharma on February 21, 2017.

A joint declaration between Bangladesh and India during the visit of Indian prime minister Narendra Modi to Bangladesh on June 7, 2015, read that both prime ministers — Bangladesh prime minister Sheikh Hasina and Narendra Modi — reiterated that the number of deaths at the border must be brought down to zero and directed the authorities concerned and the border forces to work to that effect.

A joint statement issued on September 7, 2011 over the visit of Indian prime minister Manmohan Singh to Dhaka also decided to prevent the loss of lives along the border.

Border Guard Bangladesh director general Major General Md Shafeenul Islam said that border killings had a psychological effect on Bangladeshi people.

The BSF chief claimed that smuggling of cattle, narcotics, gold, fake Indian currency notes, and weapons and ammunitions were criminal activities and in order to prevent these sometimes his force opened fire resulting in ‘unfortunate deaths’ in the past.

‘We have assured our BGB counterpart that we will bring it down with the joint coordinated patrol systems, which had been stopped due to the COVID-19 pandemic,’ he told reporters over the recent increase in the killings of Bangladeshis.

At least 34 Bangladeshis were killed alone this year.

Asked why Bangladeshis were targeted on the head, chest and stomach during the shooting, the BSF chief said, ‘As a last resort, they opened fire from lethal weapons. However, I am not justifying any killing.’

He went on, ‘It is already instructed, if you need to fire, fire at the lower portion of the body but this incident takes place at the dead hours of the night when weather condition was not good, visibility was not good and then the fire takes place, then such type of unfortunate incident do take place.’

He further said that criminals indulged in organised crimes or smuggling and mostly they were shot at, adding that available figures showed that 70 per cent of the incidents took place between 10:00pm and 5:30am.

‘Most of the operations are taking place in Indian territory when they have crossed our border and they have been challenged. In these exchanges, sometimes—more than 60 persons of India have been killed’.

The BSF stated that this year 52 BSF personnel were injured by criminals. Asked about the use of lethal weapons, the BSF chief claimed that sometimes two or three personnel were mobbed by more than a hundred people.

The BGB chief echoed the BSF chief when he too said that most of the incidents took place in the night or in the early hours.

‘These criminals cross the border and go deep inside India where the confrontation takes place. As a result of that confrontation, sometimes the killings take place,’ the BGB chief said.

When another journalist asked as to how Bangladeshis managed to go deep inside India despite the presence of border guards, the BGB chief replied that it was a very porous border with mountains, marshes and rivers. But they are now taking the help of technologies so that people can be prevented from trespassing, he mentioned.

When it was mentioned that BSF men killed a Bangladeshi at about 10:00am on September 10 at the northern Thakurgaon border when he was fishing in a bordering river, the BGB chief said, ‘I think it is one of the odd cases and I would request the DG BSF to investigate this particular case which took place along the river during the day time’.

The BSF chief replied, ‘We definitely will look into it, and take appropriate action as well as the preventive measure for future’.

India sent a 6-member delegation to the bi-annual border conference held from September 16 to 19 and the 13-member Bangladesh side comprised representatives from the Prime Minister’s Office, and the ministries of home and foreign affairs.

The BGB chief said that they undertook an awareness building programme so that people would not cross the zero line and go deep inside India.

He said that joint patrolling would continue and it would start immediately. ‘Then see the result how it comes up,’ he added.

About the drug smuggling, the chiefs of both border forces said that narcotics had no border and it was a concern for both the countries.

In the joint press statement, both sides stressed the need for effective implementation of the Coordinated Border Management Plan.

Both sides also agreed to take extra precautionary measures including increasing coordinated patrols, intensify public awareness programmes, and undertake appropriate socio-economic development programmes in vulnerable areas.

Both sides also agreed to take effective steps to prevent human trafficking, illegal crossing of the international border, aid victims of human trafficking and facilitate their rescue and rehabilitation as soon as possible as per the law of the land.

Expressing concern over the recent infiltration or push-ins of mentally challenged persons, both sides agreed to verify their nationality and thereafter their return or acceptance processes could be expedited with the cooperation from the other side.

Both sides agreed to facilitate river bank protection work as approved by the Joint River Commission and to ensure that no unauthorised river bank protection work would take place along the common border rivers.

The joint statement said that both sides agreed to facilitate the development work of the Banglabandha-Phulbari immigration check post in accordance with the existing norms.

Appreciating the cooperation extended by the BGB and other security forces of Bangladesh against Indian insurgent groups, the BSF chief sought further cooperation from the BGB to destroy the reported hideouts of the IIGs in Bangladesh.

The DG BGB assured his counterpart that there was no IIG camp or hideout inside Bangladesh.

The BSF chief raised the issue of constructing newly-designed single-row fence within the 150 yards of the international border.

In this context, the DG BGB stated that the decision of the Bangladesh government about not building the fence had already been informed to India.

The BGB chief informed the BSF team about the upcoming extensive training and operational flights of two helicopters of the BGB Air Wing in the Chattogram Hill Tracts area and requested the BSF commands to avoid any confusion or misunderstanding in this regard.

Both sides agreed to hold the next DG-level conference at Guwahati, India preferably within the second week of November.

Ain o Salish Kendra data shows that 15 people were killed along the India-Bangladesh border in 2018 while the number jumped to 43 in 2019.

At least 1,185 Bangladeshis were killed along the border by the BSF between 2000 and 2019, according to the data shared by Odhikar.

Bangladesh shares 4,156 kilometre-long border with five Indian states.

 

Bilal9

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BSF repeats promise to stop border killing
Robust joint patrol agreed as border talks end in Dhaka
Muktadir Rashid |
Published: 12:25, Sep 19,2020
| Updated: 00:05, Sep 20,2020




The newly-appointed Indian Border Security Force director general, Rakesh Asthana, made a fresh promise to bring the number of border killings to zero.

Besides, both Bangladesh and India have agreed to continue a robust coordinated patrolling, intelligence sharing and awareness building programmes to curb cross-border smuggling of cattle, narcotics, and fake currency notes.

‘I reiterate that we are committed to bring it to zero level. I can only tell you, since I have joined recently, I only tell you, and you will see the reference,’ said Rakesh in a joint press conference following the 50th border conference concluded in Dhaka on Saturday.

Rakesh is also the director general of Indian Narcotics Control Bureau.

Terming border killings ‘unfortunate,’ the chiefs of both Bangladesh and Indian border guards, however, said that criminals were getting killed inside India in border-related shooting incidents.

But both Indian and Bangladesh rights groups have been campaigning for inquiry into the shooting deaths alleging that they are mostly fired at from close distance along the border.

In the past, Indian government made assurances that the border killings should be brought to zero and in 2011 the two countries signed a memo to this end but killing and injuring in shooting continued.

In the 48th BGB-BSF summit conference in Dhaka in June 2019, the BGB DG Major General, Md Shafeenul, expressed his concern over the killings of Bangladeshi nationals in bordering areas and expected that the BSF would take necessary measures to bring down the deaths.

The then BSF chief, Rajani Kant Misra, too termed those killings unfortunate and promised to bring down such killings to zero.

A similar pledge was declared by India in the 46th summit in Dhaka between Shafeenul and then BSF DG KK Sharma on April 26, 2018. The same pledge to bring down the border killings to zero was declared by India in the 44th summit in Dhaka between then BGB chief Major General Abul Hossain and then BSF DG KK Sharma on February 21, 2017.

A joint declaration between Bangladesh and India during the visit of Indian prime minister Narendra Modi to Bangladesh on June 7, 2015, read that both prime ministers — Bangladesh prime minister Sheikh Hasina and Narendra Modi — reiterated that the number of deaths at the border must be brought down to zero and directed the authorities concerned and the border forces to work to that effect.

A joint statement issued on September 7, 2011 over the visit of Indian prime minister Manmohan Singh to Dhaka also decided to prevent the loss of lives along the border.

Border Guard Bangladesh director general Major General Md Shafeenul Islam said that border killings had a psychological effect on Bangladeshi people.

The BSF chief claimed that smuggling of cattle, narcotics, gold, fake Indian currency notes, and weapons and ammunitions were criminal activities and in order to prevent these sometimes his force opened fire resulting in ‘unfortunate deaths’ in the past.

‘We have assured our BGB counterpart that we will bring it down with the joint coordinated patrol systems, which had been stopped due to the COVID-19 pandemic,’ he told reporters over the recent increase in the killings of Bangladeshis.

At least 34 Bangladeshis were killed alone this year.

Asked why Bangladeshis were targeted on the head, chest and stomach during the shooting, the BSF chief said, ‘As a last resort, they opened fire from lethal weapons. However, I am not justifying any killing.’

He went on, ‘It is already instructed, if you need to fire, fire at the lower portion of the body but this incident takes place at the dead hours of the night when weather condition was not good, visibility was not good and then the fire takes place, then such type of unfortunate incident do take place.’

He further said that criminals indulged in organised crimes or smuggling and mostly they were shot at, adding that available figures showed that 70 per cent of the incidents took place between 10:00pm and 5:30am.

‘Most of the operations are taking place in Indian territory when they have crossed our border and they have been challenged. In these exchanges, sometimes—more than 60 persons of India have been killed’.

The BSF stated that this year 52 BSF personnel were injured by criminals. Asked about the use of lethal weapons, the BSF chief claimed that sometimes two or three personnel were mobbed by more than a hundred people.

The BGB chief echoed the BSF chief when he too said that most of the incidents took place in the night or in the early hours.

‘These criminals cross the border and go deep inside India where the confrontation takes place. As a result of that confrontation, sometimes the killings take place,’ the BGB chief said.

When another journalist asked as to how Bangladeshis managed to go deep inside India despite the presence of border guards, the BGB chief replied that it was a very porous border with mountains, marshes and rivers. But they are now taking the help of technologies so that people can be prevented from trespassing, he mentioned.

When it was mentioned that BSF men killed a Bangladeshi at about 10:00am on September 10 at the northern Thakurgaon border when he was fishing in a bordering river, the BGB chief said, ‘I think it is one of the odd cases and I would request the DG BSF to investigate this particular case which took place along the river during the day time’.

The BSF chief replied, ‘We definitely will look into it, and take appropriate action as well as the preventive measure for future’.

India sent a 6-member delegation to the bi-annual border conference held from September 16 to 19 and the 13-member Bangladesh side comprised representatives from the Prime Minister’s Office, and the ministries of home and foreign affairs.

The BGB chief said that they undertook an awareness building programme so that people would not cross the zero line and go deep inside India.

He said that joint patrolling would continue and it would start immediately. ‘Then see the result how it comes up,’ he added.

About the drug smuggling, the chiefs of both border forces said that narcotics had no border and it was a concern for both the countries.

In the joint press statement, both sides stressed the need for effective implementation of the Coordinated Border Management Plan.

Both sides also agreed to take extra precautionary measures including increasing coordinated patrols, intensify public awareness programmes, and undertake appropriate socio-economic development programmes in vulnerable areas.

Both sides also agreed to take effective steps to prevent human trafficking, illegal crossing of the international border, aid victims of human trafficking and facilitate their rescue and rehabilitation as soon as possible as per the law of the land.

Expressing concern over the recent infiltration or push-ins of mentally challenged persons, both sides agreed to verify their nationality and thereafter their return or acceptance processes could be expedited with the cooperation from the other side.

Both sides agreed to facilitate river bank protection work as approved by the Joint River Commission and to ensure that no unauthorised river bank protection work would take place along the common border rivers.

The joint statement said that both sides agreed to facilitate the development work of the Banglabandha-Phulbari immigration check post in accordance with the existing norms.

Appreciating the cooperation extended by the BGB and other security forces of Bangladesh against Indian insurgent groups, the BSF chief sought further cooperation from the BGB to destroy the reported hideouts of the IIGs in Bangladesh.

The DG BGB assured his counterpart that there was no IIG camp or hideout inside Bangladesh.

The BSF chief raised the issue of constructing newly-designed single-row fence within the 150 yards of the international border.

In this context, the DG BGB stated that the decision of the Bangladesh government about not building the fence had already been informed to India.

The BGB chief informed the BSF team about the upcoming extensive training and operational flights of two helicopters of the BGB Air Wing in the Chattogram Hill Tracts area and requested the BSF commands to avoid any confusion or misunderstanding in this regard.

Both sides agreed to hold the next DG-level conference at Guwahati, India preferably within the second week of November.

Ain o Salish Kendra data shows that 15 people were killed along the India-Bangladesh border in 2018 while the number jumped to 43 in 2019.

At least 1,185 Bangladeshis were killed along the border by the BSF between 2000 and 2019, according to the data shared by Odhikar.

Bangladesh shares 4,156 kilometre-long border with five Indian states.

These dhokeybaaj idiots will always prop up some kind of lame excuse about their trigger happy BSF who see Bangladeshis worse than dogs in the 'valuation of life' scale.

The new BSF chief is dancing to the same tune.

It is laughable how they mention that Bangladeshis go 'deep inside' India and get killed there....SMH.

I have long advocated a much stronger response, as given to them back in the early 2000's in Burimari.

Playing nice guy with these idiots does not work. Bullets do.
 

SpaceMan18

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These dhokeybaaj idiots will always prop up some kind of lame excuse about their trigger happy BSF who see Bangladeshis worse than dogs in the 'valuation of life' scale.

The new BSF chief is dancing to the same tune.

It is laughable how they mention that Bangladeshis go 'deep inside' India and get killed there....SMH.

I have long advocated a much stronger response, as given to them back in the early 2000's in Burimari.

Playing nice guy with these idiots does not work. Bullets do.

Maybe putting a slave like minded leader in charge of Bangladesh wasn't a great idea, Bangladesh has only once chance to get a new leader that's it and i'm sure Bangladeshis will screw it up again.

If most Bangladeshis were great , Bangladesh would of have been probably the first developed country in the Indian sub continent.

But with rise of religious terrorism and corruption every where you go , young people can't do much.
 

The Ronin

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নীলফামারীর আন্তসীমান্ত রক্ষায় যুক্ত হলো এটিভি

1602855501024.png


৫৬ বর্ডার গার্ড বাংলাদেশ (বিজিবি)-এ নীলফামারী সীমান্ত সুরক্ষায় নতুন করে যুক্ত হয়েছে অল টেরেইন ভেহিক্যাল (এটিভি)।

সীমান্তে দ্রুত ও কার্যকর টহল পরিচালনার জন্য আধুনিক এই যন্ত্রটি ব্যবহার করা হচ্ছে। সীমান্তের অপরাধ দমন, অস্ত্র, বিস্ফোরক দ্রব্য, ইয়াবা, বিভিন্ন মাদকের চোরা চালানসহ মানবপাচার প্রতিরোধে এই ভেহিক্যালে কাজ করতে সহজ হবে।
শুক্রবার (১৬ অক্টোবর) বিকালে ৫৬ বিজিবির নীলফামারী দারোয়ানী ব্যাটালিয়নের পরিচালক ও অধিনায়ক লে. কর্নেল মো. মামুনুল হক এ তথ্য নিশ্চিত করেন।

তিনি মোবাইল ফোনে জানান, সীমান্ত এলাকার দায়িত্বপূর্ণ ১৪৭.৯১৮ কিলোমিটার এলাকার মধ্যে দুর্গম, স্পর্শকাতর স্থানে দ্রুত ও কার্যকরভাবে টহল পরিচালনার জন্য ডিমলা উপজেলার বড়শশী বিওপিতে দুটি ‘অল টেরেইন ভেহিক্যাল’-এর মাধ্যমে সীমান্ত সুরক্ষা শুরু হয়েছে।

এটি সীমান্তের অলিগলি, বালুময় চরাঞ্চল, খালবিল, জলাশয়সহ উঁচু-নিচু পাহাগি, খাড়া রাস্তা এবং যেকোনও দুর্গম পথে চলাচলের জন্য খুবই উপযুক্ত। এছাড়া ওজনে হালকা হওয়ার কারণে বিশেষ অভিযানে সহজে মুভ করা যায়।
৫৬ বিজিবি অধিনায়ক জানান, বিজিবির কর্ম এলাকায় নতুন এই মাত্রা যুক্ত হওয়ায় আন্তসীমান্ত অপরাধ দমন সহজ হবে। পাশাপাশি সীমান্ত হত্যা হ্রাসেও এটি কার্যকর ভূমিকা রাখবে বলে আশা করেন তিনি।

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