Sixteen-year-old Tehseen Nazeer was crushed to death by an armored police vehicle in Srinagar’s Nowgam, on Monday, January 6
As the erstwhile state remains deprived of crucial communication services since the abrogation of Article 370 on August 5, it has taken a toll on the youths’ future and careers.
Is Naseer Ahmad Wani another statistic in the history of enforced disappearances in Kashmir?
Kashmir and the Kashmiri people have been suffering violence at the hands of the state for decades, but the situation has worsened since August 5, when the government announced abrogation of Article 370.
Users are being asked to sign an informal bond which includes conditions restraining them from uploading all encrypted files that contain any videos or photographs, in addition to disallowing the use of social networking sites, proxies, VPNs and WiFi
Fear and political uncertainty have gripped the entire state, but people are determined to resist the state repression.
The delegation of Members of European Parliament comprises representatives of far-right wing parties which are known for their Islamophobic and anti-migrant stances
Activist Parvez Imroz, who has been working on the human rights-related issued for more than 30 years now, is in conversation with Gautam Navlakha.
In Srinagar, children and youth were detained and booked under the Public Safety Act.
After over 60 days of an unprecedented communications blockade, journalists in Kashmir staged a protest against the ongoing siege, as they face relentless intimidation and threats of arrest for reporting on the ground situation
It has been 60 days since the Indian government abrogated Kashmir’s special status and took away its statehood.
According to the report released on September 24, the situation in Kashmir remains unpredictable. It claims that minors as young as 14-15 years old, are being arrested and tortured by Indian forces