This is today's Bangladesh 6P6.30H
This is today's Bangladesh
In a report on British television channel Four, criticism of torture on media workers and opponents in Bangladesh has been criticized. According to the analysis, the Labor MP Siddique Tulip Last year we had about the forced disappearance of his aunt Prime Minister, he refused to answer our questions. He made a counter-controversy. He later expressed his regret. We thought the matter would end here. So in Britain.
But Sheikh Hasina's rule in her ancestors became more oppressive in Bangladesh. Two days after interviewing our Tulip, former editor of a newspaper Mahmudur Rahman spoke on this. He said, journalists of Bangladesh do not have the courage to ask such a question to the Prime Minister. He criticized the government too. His newspaper was blocked by the government of my country. After this statement, 33 cases have been filed in 29 districts against Mahmudur Rahman for sedition, Manhanasaha.
In these cases he was asked to pay 773 billion pounds. Note that 773 billion pounds. This is today's Bangladesh Tulip Siddique has no connection with these incidents, after which he also criticized the arrest of another journalist. On the other hand, Mahmudur Rahman appeared before the court in a case and took bail after government supporters attacked him. He was seriously injured. AFP photographer Ahad, who was attacked by pro-government organizations, was covering the peaceful student movement. He has left the country for treatment and does not want to return to the country. International repute photographer Shahidul Alam was also attacked. Later, he criticized the government for an interview with Al Jazeera. It can not be said publicly in today's Bangladesh. He said that the unelected government ruled the country. He was arrested just 3-4 hours after the interview. He is now in prison. When he was produced before the court the next day, he said, I was tortured. They rubbed my bloody Punjabi again.
The Bangladesh government however denied the allegation of torture. Professor David Lewis of the London School of Economics said, it is very dangerous for Bangladesh. Educators have been told that they do not criticize the government, journalists are being attacked. It's a very bad time for Bangladesh.
The movement of students on the safe road was suppressed by force. University students were protesting for the quota reform. They were arrested and taken on remand. They have been accused of torture. The Bangladesh government denied the allegation of torture.
What has happened in Bangladesh has now become a global issue. Two British MPs Rushnara Ali and Rupa Haq criticized the force of the government. Two weeks later, another British-born British MP, whose family was involved in the criticism of the powerful power of Bangladesh, Tulip Siddique and Shahidul Alam.