Bomb Threat to Kochi Bank
The Times of India.
The police are on high alert after receiving a report that a bomb threat was being made to a Kochi-based bank. The threats were made in the last few days after an Indian citizen, Mohammed Adil, was arrested with two boxes of explosives and a letter addressed to the bank. Adil’s father, Mohammed Aghayeti, said he came across the police on the day of the arrest and a meeting was arranged between Adil and the policemen. Aghayeti said he was told the police would not be able to talk to Adil until a warrant had been issued for his arrest. According to the reports, the Indian citizen is linked to an organisation in Delhi, the National Students’ Union of India, and will be sent back to India. He is accused of allegedly making explosive devices and threatening to attack trains, railways, and other public places.
Meanwhile, the Kochi police has called for a special operation to investigate the incidents. “The situation has reached a stage where the police have to take a call on the emergency situation in order to ensure the safety of the people,” said a police officer. He said that the bomb threat had been made on December 21.
No arrest has been made so far, the police officer said.
The police had earlier said that Adil had made a note of the bank and had asked a branch manager to meet a certain person who would then get him the letter, the Times of India reported. “We had been trying to trace the man we thought was the mastermind, but the man turned out to be a local man,” a senior police officer said.
In the letter allegedly addressed to the bank, Adil says he has made a note of the bank, warning that he wants to withdraw money from the office of the bank”. “We have tried to reach the person (the bank’s branch manager) who is the responsible person, but the person had gone to the office of the bank and that person (the branch manager) has not been in touch with us since then,” he is reported to have said.
Kochi is the only city in Andhra Pradesh to have two public sector banks.
Ernakulam South Detection of Cyber Terrorism
Investigating a bomb threat against the chitwanese mayor M. Anilkumar.
An ex-Bombay bomb disposal worker tests the bomb.
The bomb threat against the mayor of the south Indian city Bangalore has left the city reeling. A call on the city’s Emergency Services Line and the phone lines of Bangalore mayor Anilkumar has gone unanswered for nearly a week now. While residents in neighbouring Hyderabad and Hubli have had no such trouble with the call, the bomb squad of the Bomb Squad Force have had to be called for support.
These incidents happen everyday in India and are not infrequent. This is what the IFS and other organizations are seeing in Bangalore.
The bomb threat against the Bangalore mayor was not the first incident that was reported against the city’s mayor. A few weeks ago, two bombs went off in a police car as it sped from the office of the city’s chief secretary to Bangalore’s airport (as explained in the IFS’s security update). But there was no mention of the mayor of the city from the blasts.
If you think about how India and the world works, you will find that it is not a single nation-state that makes India. Rather it is a collection of autonomous states that make up India and a third part of India (Bangladesh is the second part). These states have a common set of political institutions that govern their affairs.
The Indian state is a political unit that consists of a chief minister of the state and a government headed by a secretary general for the state.
The governments of the Union of India and the state of India are different in that the state government is the government of the states whereas the union government is the government of the Indian Union.
India has an assembly and a Parliament, but they are not the same. There are more than 80 states that make up India but the state government is the government of these states.
According to the investigation report which has gone through the official court proceedings in the criminal procedure court, the E-mail Bombing attempt has been identified as a criminal offence under the provisions of the Official Secrets Act, 1984, and punishable under the provisions of the Information Technology Act.
The e-mail bomb threat against the British Armed Forces has been received by IAC, which is an information technology and computer security company in London.
IAC received a telephone call from an unknown caller, who said that he was an officer in the Royal Navy, and that he would like to speak to IAC. The officer called the E-mail Bombing Attempt number which was given to IAC as part of the investigation process.
In the beginning of the investigation, the officer identified himself as either a member of the Royal Navy or a member of the Armed Forces or the Royal Navy, but later on, he was identified as an officer in the Royal Navy.
The officer then said that he would like to have some tea and then he asked for IACs details, including his name, surname, and date of birth.
The case was then taken on to the Chief Executive, who was in the room for a second time, and the Chief Executive also spoke to the person who had made the call.
During this conversation the Chief Executive stated that he had seen the e-mail and had been told that the e-mail had been sent, for which he was very grateful, but further details were not available at the time.
The Chief Executive then asked the caller to contact the operator and ask them to contact IAC and give details of the e-mail.
After waiting for some seconds for the call to be taken through, the Chief Executive spoke again, and said: “I want to hear more from the person who made the call and who has given the name of the person who called. The E-mail Address is – E-mail.
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