India : Security upgraded after major lapse in Parliament security, body scanners will be installed like airports India : Security upgraded after major lapse in Parliament security, body scanners will be installed like airports

India : Security upgraded after major lapse in Parliament security, body scanners will be installed like airports

India : Security upgraded after major lapse in Parliament security, body scanners will be installed like airports

To prevent any person from jumping into the room, a mirror will be installed between the audience gallery and the room. Along with this, body scanner machines will also be installed in Parliament on the lines of airports. 

New Delhi : Parliament Security Breach: The Parliament of any country is considered to be one of the safest places in that country. However, on the 22nd anniversary of the attack on Parliament, two people jumped into the chamber from the Lok Sabha Visitors Gallery. This incident has once again raised questions about the security of Parliament. This is the reason after which the security of Parliament has been upgraded and many steps have been taken to strengthen the security. These steps also include steps like installing body scanners like in airports. 
According to sources, after today's incident in Parliament, personal assistants of MPs have been banned from entering Parliament. Besides, the entry of spectators into the Parliament has also been suspended. 

Following the breach in Parliament security, the security protocol has been revamped, which now includes allotting separate entry points to MPs, staff members and the press. Along with this, other visitors will be allowed to enter from the fourth gate. To prevent any person from jumping into the room, a mirror will be installed between the audience gallery and the room. Along with this, body scanner machines will also be installed in Parliament on the lines of airports. 

Four level security did not work 
There was a terrorist attack on Parliament on this day in 2001, after which changes were made in the security procedures in the old Parliament House. Two Pakistan-based terrorist groups carried out the attack in which nine people, including eight staff members, were killed. After the attack, the three-tier security system was further strengthened and made four-tier.  

Sprayed in Lok Sabha, MPs caught 
Let us tell you that today in the Lok Sabha, two youths jumped down from the audience gallery and started running from one place to another on the benches of the House. The young man had brought a spray hidden in his shoes, spraying which spread yellow smoke in the house. During this, the MPs caught both the accused and handed them over to the security personnel. It is being told that both the visitors had reached the audience gallery through the pass. Outside the House also, two accused used smoke cans and raised slogans.


BBC India closed, new company to take over

The broadcaster announced on Tuesday that four of its Indian staff will launch a new external entity to provide coverage in six local languages, as per the BBC's instructions.

The BBC is being forced to restructure its operations in the country following an investigation under Indian foreign investment laws .

The broadcaster announced on Tuesday that four of its Indian staff will launch a new external entity to provide coverage in six local languages, as per the BBC's instructions.

The new company will be called Collective Newsroom and will run services in six Indian languages ​​as well as digital coverage of India and BBC India's YouTube channel in English for a worldwide audience, the broadcaster said in a press release.

The statement said that 'BBC monitoring and the BBC's English-language news collection for global broadcasting will remain with the BBC.'

The BBC's Indian-language services are currently provided by BBC World Service India, which is wholly owned by the BBC.

New regulatory requirements introduced in 2020 set the foreign funding limit for India-based digital news companies at 26 percent.

In earlier legal responses, BBC World Service India said it had received a letter from the Indian government in late March, alleging non-compliance with the country's foreign investment regulations. Was told about doing.

According to a report in The Economic Times, the company sought a year's time to comply with the rules and submitted its restructuring proposal to the authorities.

The restructuring comes 10 months after India's income tax authorities raided BBC India's offices in Delhi and Mumbai, prompting further investigations by India's financial crime agency, the Directorate of Enforcement. was

What the government calls a 'survey' comes after a few weeks ago the BBC aired a documentary on the 2002 Gujarat riots that angered the Indian government.

In this (film) an overview of the then British government was presented. According to the assessment, Prime Minister Narendra Modi was 'directly responsible' for the violent situation in which more than 1,000 people - mostly Muslims - were killed.

Last year, India's Supreme Court acquitted Narendra Modi of the riots case, and a previous investigation found that there was insufficient evidence to prosecute him on charges that he had evaded police and Ordered to let the riots spread.

The BBC has defended its film and said it held to the highest editorial standards. He also said he was cooperating with government agencies in the investigation into his tax affairs.
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