Miscellaneous Pictures - Indian Military

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Miscellaneous Pictures - Indian Military

Postby Rakesh » 28 Jan 2008 00:48

How to start posting pictures from your computer onto this thread:

1. Go to http://www.imageshack.us
2. Click the "Browse button"
3. Select your image file from your computer
4. Click "Host it"
5. Wait for uploading to finish and the new page loads.
6. Click in the box with label "Hotlink for forums (1)". Select the text. Copy.
7. Paste it into your post.

This will insert the full image into your post. If you want only the thumbnail , copy the text from the box labeled "Thumbnail for forums (1)"

2. If you already have the image on "yourwebsite.com" then use the following format to post the thumbnail here.

The UBB code will be in the format of [img ]http://www.yourwebsite.com/BigPicture_Thumbnail.jpg[/img]

[NOTE TO ADMINS]: COPY PASTE ABOVE POST WHENEVER A NEW THREAD ON MISC PICTURES IS STARTED

[NOTE TO POSTERS IN THIS THREAD]

- Please keep this thread focussed on Indian and Military related Pictures.

- As mentioned earlier, the thread will be cleaned up from time to time.

- If you STILL want to post a photo and want it to survive in the forum, post it in the relevant thread. For Ex: Cartoon protests? --> in the Islamists thread. Super Duper PSed fighter plane? --> International Aviation, etc.

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Postby shyamd » 29 Apr 2008 04:11

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Indian army soldiers look at the destroyed house during the gun battle in Palhalan, about 30 kilometers (19 miles) north of Srinagar, India, Monday, April 28, 2008. Government forces killed a top suspected rebel commander in the Indian portion of Kashmir on Monday, police said, describing it as a major blow to the largest separatist group in the region.
(AP Photo/Mukhtar Khan)

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Indian policemen search for the dead bodies of the rebels in Palhalan, about 30 kilometers (19 miles) north of Srinagar, India, Monday, April 28, 2008. Police say government forces have killed a top suspected rebel commander in Indian Kashmir in a major blow to the region's largest separatist group.
(AP Photo/Mukhtar Khan)

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Postby Rampy » 29 Apr 2008 07:26

[quote="shyamd"]Image

[img]quote]

Guys seems to be carrying Khukri under their shirt/BJ. Is that a norm in CI now a days?

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Postby shiv » 29 Apr 2008 07:57

Rampy wrote:
shyamd wrote:Image

[img]quote]

Guys seems to be carrying Khukri under their shirt/BJ. Is that a norm in CI now a days?


Not under the shirt - it looks like a pouch with pockets attached to body armor.The stuff in the pockets probably adds to the armor.

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Postby Lalmohan » 29 Apr 2008 14:47

although it looks like a khukri handle, the position seems to be all wrong... you might slice your ear off pulling it out. anyway, i thought khukris were worn at the belt, and that too only by Gorkha regiments. Nagas carry Dahs (?), everyone else carries bayonets? These guys don't look Gorkha

also each man has his 'handle' pointing a different direction... suggests its more ad hoc kit - perhaps a grenade handle? smoke cannister? a klaxon?

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Postby ParGha » 29 Apr 2008 16:11

Lalmohan wrote:although it looks like a khukri handle, the position seems to be all wrong... you might slice your ear off pulling it out. anyway, i thought khukris were worn at the belt, and that too only by Gorkha regiments. Nagas carry Dahs (?), everyone else carries bayonets? These guys don't look Gorkha

also each man has his 'handle' pointing a different direction... suggests its more ad hoc kit - perhaps a grenade handle? smoke cannister? a klaxon?


The Garhwal Rifles is also authorized to issue khukris to its troopers. It is a factor of regimental history, when Garhwalis were originally recruited into Gorkha Rifles (and other regiments as well).

It looks like the bog-standard khukri's hilt to me.

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Postby Surya » 29 Apr 2008 17:29

Maratha troops in the NE carried Khukris for slashing the undergrowth.


So there is nothing that says others cannot carry khukri. There must be a useful need for it.

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Postby Igorr » 01 May 2008 04:27

More pics frrom Pahlalan:
ImageImage

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Postby shyamd » 03 May 2008 23:38

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A Singapore Armed Forces (SAF) SM-1 tank is seen at Exercise Bold Kurukshetra in central India in this May 1, 2008 photo released by the Singapore Ministry of Defence on May 2. The SAF and the Indian Army are conducting a bilateral armour exercise from Mar 25 to May 8 in central India. REUTERS/Singapore Ministry of Defence/Handout (INDIA).

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Postby asprinzl » 04 May 2008 07:33

shiv wrote:
Rampy wrote:
shyamd wrote:Image

[img]quote]

Guys seems to be carrying Khukri under their shirt/BJ. Is that a norm in CI now a days?


Not under the shirt - it looks like a pouch with pockets attached to body armor.The stuff in the pockets probably adds to the armor.


The trooper in the foreground looks like a Siddhi. Are there Siddhis in the military? I thought they were mostly Muslims and very tribal.
Avram

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Postby Surya » 04 May 2008 07:50

Avram u r way off

He is no siddhi


He could belong to any number of areas.

Nothing unusual.

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Postby shyamd » 10 May 2008 21:24

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An Indian army soldier displays seized bullets inside a camp on the outskirts of Jammu May 10, 2008. During a search operation of a forest area in Samba near the Pakistan border, Indian army soldiers recovered large quantities of ammunition including 246 bullets of different calibre, an Indian army official release said on Saturday.
REUTERS/Amit Gupta (INDIAN-ADMINISTERED KASHMIR)

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Indian army soldiers cross a stream outside their camp on the outskirts of Jammu May 10, 2008.
REUTERS/Amit Gupta (INDIAN-ADMINISTERED KASHMIR)
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Indian Army soldiers patrol at a military station in Miran Sahib, about 15 kilometers (9 miles) south of Jammu, India, Saturday, May 10, 2008. A day after foiling a major infiltration bid in the Samba sector of Jammu and Kashmir, security forces on Saturday recovered 10 kilograms (22 lbs) of RDX, high powered explosives, along with ammunition and other items from Sujani forest area of Samba district, a defense spokesman said, according to a news agency.
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An Indian Border Security Force soldier arranges empty bullet cartridges in Jammu May 9, 2008. The empty bullet cartridges were found near Pakistan border in Vanglad village, 55 km (34 miles) south of Jammu, after a firing incident. India will lodge a protest with Pakistan after soldiers came under heavy cross-border fire while trying to stop a group of armed men from sneaking into its part of Kashmir, a security official said on Friday.
REUTERS

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Postby shyamd » 11 May 2008 23:13

More pics from Samba, J&K.

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Photographer Ashok Sodhi, who was hit during a gunbattle between Indian forces and suspected Islamic militants in Indian-controlled Kashmir, is shifted to a hospital in Jammu, India, Sunday, May 11, 2008. Sodhi who was covering the battle for the local English newspaper, The Daily Excelsior, later died in hospital.
(AP Photo)
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An Indian Border Security Force soldier collects drinking water during a gunbattle in Samba, 45 kilometers (28 miles) south of Jammu, India, Sunday, May 11, 2008. Indian forces and suspected Islamic militants clashed in two separate incidents in Indian-controlled Kashmir on Sunday, killing six people, including two civilians and a news photographer, the army said.
(AP Photo/Channi Anand)

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Indian soldiers take position during a gunbattle in Samba, 45 kilometers (28 miles) south of Jammu, India, Sunday, May 11, 2008.

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An Indian soldier stands guard during a gunbattle with suspected militants in Samba, about 45 km (28 miles) south of Jammu May 11, 2008.
REUTERS/Amit Gupta (INDIAN-ADMINISTERED KASHMIR)
Last edited by shyamd on 12 May 2008 04:57, edited 2 times in total.

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Postby Raja Bose » 11 May 2008 23:43

shyamd,

Are the troops involved in this encounter BSF? any word on casualties (apart from the photographer Sodhi)?

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Postby GuruPrabhu » 12 May 2008 00:07

Question to Admins

Can I use some images from this and other threads for a PP Presentation which I will upload on youtube?

Thnx

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Postby Igorr » 12 May 2008 00:26

shyamd wrote:Photographer Ashok Sodhi, who was hit during a gunbattle between Indian forces and suspected Islamic militants in Indian-controlled Kashmir, is shifted to a hospital in Jammu, India, Sunday, May 11, 2008. Sodhi who was covering the battle for the local English newspaper, The Daily Excelsior, later died in hospital.

RIP brave man.

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Postby Naidu » 12 May 2008 01:18

Raja Bose wrote:shyamd,

Are the troops involved in this encounter BSF? any word on casualties (apart from the photographer Sodhi)?


From another news report (sorry, I don't have an URL handy) the troops are from the BSF and an Army unit from the Garwhal Rifles. 5 killed including one 1 terrorist and 3 civilians (including the photographer).

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Postby Ardeshir » 12 May 2008 01:22

shyamd wrote:Photographer Ashok Sodhi, who was hit during a gunbattle between Indian forces and suspected Islamic militants in Indian-controlled Kashmir, is shifted to a hospital in Jammu, India, Sunday, May 11, 2008. Sodhi who was covering the battle for the local English newspaper, The Daily Excelsior, later died in hospital.

Suspected Islamic militants? :-? Why not 'suspected taoist' or 'suspected mormon militants'? These retards from AP, AFP, Reuters et al are so predictable.

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Postby shyamd » 12 May 2008 05:01

Hi Folks, sorry for not adding the captions, was in a rush earlier. I have added some of them now.

Yes sir, BSF was involved. 1 Jawan was injured as seen in the picture.

Another file photo, not sure from the same incident.

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Indian naval personnel load relief supplies on board 'INS Rana' before its departure for Yangon, in Port Blair, capital of India's Andaman and Nicobar islands, May 5, 2008. Myanmar's military government raised its death toll from Cyclone Nargis on Tuesday to nearly 22,500 with another 41,000 missing, almost all from a massive storm surge that swept into the Irrawaddy delta. Picture taken May 5, 2008. REUTERS/Indian Navy/Handout

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Postby Raja Bose » 12 May 2008 05:41

That leaves one killed unaccounted for....any details who that was?

Update: it seems 2 civilians, 1 photographer, 1 soldier and 2 pigs killed. From some accounts,..another 4 pigs getting ready to meet jannat...

vdutta, great pics! Thanks!

Naidu wrote:
Raja Bose wrote:shyamd,

Are the troops involved in this encounter BSF? any word on casualties (apart from the photographer Sodhi)?


From another news report (sorry, I don't have an URL handy) the troops are from the BSF and an Army unit from the Garwhal Rifles. 5 killed including one 1 terrorist and 3 civilians (including the photographer).
Last edited by Raja Bose on 12 May 2008 05:54, edited 1 time in total.

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Postby vdutta » 12 May 2008 05:47

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Indian army soldiers take position during a gunbattle in Samba, about 50 Kms. from the Northen Indian city of Jammu, the winter capital of Kashmir 11 May 2008. Indian forces and suspected Islamic militants clashed in two separate incidents in Indian-controlled Kashmir on Sunday, with six people feared killed, including two civilians and a news photographer, the army said

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Postby shyamd » 15 May 2008 05:55

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National security guard (NSG) commandos search for evidence at one of the bomb blast sites in the western Indian city of Jaipur May 14, 2008. Authorities imposed a dawn-to-dusk curfew in parts of Jaipur on Wednesday, a day after eight bombs ripped through bustling streets, killing 63 people and injuring 216.
REUTERS/Punit Paranjpe (INDIA)

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May 14, 2008. Security in the troubled Kashmir region has been beefed up after a series of blasts in Jaipur, the capital of India's desert state of Rajasthan. Authorities imposed a dawn-to-dusk curfew in parts of Jaipur on Wednesday, a day after eight bombs ripped through bustling streets, killing 63 people and injuring 216.
REUTERS/Amit Gupta (INDIA-ADMINISTERED KASHMIR)

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Postby Babui » 15 May 2008 21:40

Great pics, VDutta. From which news org did the pics come from? Another another note - the orange stock/butt of the INSAS just 'jumps' out at you. Wish army would do something about that.

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Postby amar_g » 15 May 2008 22:29

[quote="shyamd"]More pics from Samba, J&K.

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Is it only me or do the other members also think that the new camo looks a bit too green and is not at all smart looking enough. I do understand its not at all about looks ..but shouldnt the countrys soldiers looks smart enough..after all its the smartly turned officers in the olive uniform which initially attracts us all as kids towards the army.

I might be wrong and those two above might be from BSF but even the army is going in for a new camo and its not as impressive looking as the old one..couldnt they have gone in for some digital pattern which is more effective?

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Postby sum » 15 May 2008 22:41

They are almost certainly the BSF(with sten guns??)....
Wish along with the new camo, efforts to get decent,comfartable helmets would be done to get rid of the ghastly looking WW2 tin pots they wear.....

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Postby HariC » 15 May 2008 22:45

sum wrote:They are almost certainly the BSF(with sten guns??)....
Wish along with the new camo, efforts to get decent,comfartable helmets would be done to get rid of the ghastly looking WW2 tin pots they wear.....


Nope they are 9mm SMCs (Sterlings).

The helmet are not WW2 tinpots. They are regular army issue. (they just dont have the netting and camo to make it look good)

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Postby VickersB » 16 May 2008 00:37

Has anyone noticed from these recent pictures that there seems to be a stark difference in handling the forensics/aftermath of an explosion - I mean white gloves, professional supervision, polished shoes - still need the yellow tape. Until very recently there was this guy in chappals, in civvies with no gloves taking notes or lifting a piece of evidence with his pencil (not to take away from their competence, but appearance is a must for professionals). Good to see things moving in the right direction.

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Postby CalvinH » 16 May 2008 01:36

^^ isnt that the NSG guy in the pic. Cant figure out the badge on the arm but looks like an NSG badge to me. NSG was rushed to the scene from Delhi after the blast.

Also I have always wondered whats that small handle with small wooden barrel looking thing just above the magzine in INSAS (in Pics posted by Shyamd, look at the first pic, the stuff is where the soldiers left hand fingers are). This piece is missing from all major rifles/guns including AK Series. Whats the purpose of it??

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Postby Shalav » 16 May 2008 01:58

carrying handle.



google FN FAL for a similar accesory

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Postby Igorr » 16 May 2008 02:25

amar_g wrote:.couldnt they have gone in for some digital pattern which is more effective?
Effective for what? Never heard digital patern is more effective and why. Big spots are breaking shadows and dismembering the figure while the 'digitalised' pixels arent distinguished from the distance at all.

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Postby Raja Bose » 16 May 2008 04:53

These guys are from NSG...wearing regular NSG uniform....have never seen NSG chaps wearing chappals on duty (unless they use it as a weapon in hand-to-hand combat!) :P

Sometimes its hard to believe that NSG is capable of such a diverse array of tasks esp. after seeing them being labelled as everything from anti-terrorist police, SWAT to regular infantry...unlike other CT units which only consist of shoot and scoot assaulter/sniper types and intel guys, the NSG seems to occupy a unique niche of its own.

VickersB wrote:Has anyone noticed from these recent pictures that there seems to be a stark difference in handling the forensics/aftermath of an explosion - I mean white gloves, professional supervision, polished shoes - still need the yellow tape. Until very recently there was this guy in chappals, in civvies with no gloves taking notes or lifting a piece of evidence with his pencil (not to take away from their competence, but appearance is a must for professionals). Good to see things moving in the right direction.

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Postby shiv » 16 May 2008 05:46

VickersB wrote: I mean white gloves, professional supervision, polished shoes - still need the yellow tape. Until very recently there was this guy in chappals, in civvies


What have people on this forum got against chappals?

May I point out that 40 years ago Indians were constantly and derogatorily referred to as being without footwear. Since then, a humongous number of Indians have footwear - but the vast majority wear chappals because of the ability to take them off easily. Indians rarely enter homes, clean offices or other areas with footwear which is considered contaminating and unwashable, unlike feet.

So what's with this chappals worry as opposed to polished shoes? I thought this thought process was a relic of Macaulayite education.

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Postby ranganathan » 16 May 2008 05:57

In hazardous jobs wearing indian dhoti and chappels are dangerous. You need to provide proper kit for proper job. Wearing bata or sandak in office is not generally frowned upon on India.

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Postby CalvinH » 16 May 2008 08:37

Shalav wrote:carrying handle.



google FN FAL for a similar accesory


Shalav thanks a ton. You have resolved one great doubt of mine. Can understand the utility of it for FN FAL but INSAS is light weight and have never seen soldiers using it in Pics posted here or elsewhere.

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Postby shiv » 16 May 2008 10:06

ranganathan wrote:In hazardous jobs wearing indian dhoti and chappels are dangerous. You need to provide proper kit for proper job. Wearing bata or sandak in office is not generally frowned upon on India.

yes, but what if the job is not hazardous? If any one has any experience in picking up forensic clues, you will find that most often, chappals or shoes make no difference.

Not wearing glasses when you should be wearing them - so you can see properly and other forensically important acts are more significant than wearing chappals. We psyche ourselves out by talking chappals instead of sense IMHO

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Postby ranganathan » 16 May 2008 11:01

My point is if the environment is hazardous like say toxic, corrosive or poisonous substance then it makes sense to ensure that it does not come in contact with the naked skin. Otherwise I agree, chappal is good enough. I used to go to classes in IIT-M wearing bathroom slippers, heck I went to classes in Stanford wearing bathroom slippers. :D

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Postby shyamd » 16 May 2008 20:21

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In this photo released by China's Xinhua News Agency, Indian Air Force personnel stand among relief goods for cyclone victims from India as they arrive at the Yangon International Airport, Myanmar, on Saturday, May 10, 2008. More aircraft carrying relief materials from the international community, including the World Food Program (WFP), China, Singapore, Thailand, India and Russia, landed at the airport Saturday, Xinhua said.
(AP Photo/Xinhua, Zhang Yunfei)

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Postby ssmitra » 17 May 2008 01:45

ranganathan wrote:My point is if the environment is hazardous like say toxic, corrosive or poisonous substance then it makes sense to ensure that it does not come in contact with the naked skin. Otherwise I agree, chappal is good enough. I used to go to classes in IIT-M wearing bathroom slippers, heck I went to classes in Stanford wearing bathroom slippers. :D


since summer is here, All I am seeing here in stanford is tanks, short skirts and chappals from old Navy though 8)

sorry admins will not go off topic, will not go off topic, will not go off topic, will not go off topic........................

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Postby shyamd » 17 May 2008 19:34

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Director General of India's Border Security Force (BSF) A. K. Mitra (C) along with other officials visits border dividing Kashmir between India and Pakistan in Samba sector, 60 km (37 miles) south of Jammu, May 16, 2008. India will lodge a protest with Pakistan after soldiers came under heavy cross-border fire while trying to stop a group of armed men from sneaking into its part of Kashmir, a security official said on last Friday.
REUTERS/Amit Gupta (INDIA-ADMINISTERED KASHMIR)
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--------------------6 Piglets despatched to Hell this morning, Pics released 2 hours ago------
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Bodies of killed suspected militants are lined up after a gun battle with Indian police and army in the village Luraw, 50 km (31 miles) south of Srinagar, May 17, 2008. Six separatist militants were killed in Indian Kashmir in the gun battle on Saturday, police said.
REUTERS/Danish Ismail (INDIAN-ADMINISTERED KASHMIR)
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China's ambassador to India, Zhang Yan (L) shakes hands with an Indian army officer loading relief material for earthquake affected people in China on board an Indian Air Force aircraft in New Delhi on May 16, 2008. India is sending 36 tonnes of relief material which includes tents, blankets and sheets for building temporary shelters for the earthquake affected people in China. More than 4.8 million people have been left homeless in Sichuan province by the 12 May 7.9 magnitude earthquake as more than 50,000 people are estimated to have died in China's deadliest natural disaster in a generation.
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Indian Air Force personnel load relief supply, destined for cyclone affected Myanmar, on board an Indian Air Force AN 32 aircraft in New Delhi, India, Wednesday, May 7, 2008. International aid began to trickle into Myanmar, but the stricken Irrawaddy delta, the nation's rice bowl where 22,000 people perished and twice as many are missing, remained cut off from the world.
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Sailors from the Myanmar Navy (in dark blue) stand in line as Indian sailors from the ship I.N.S. Rana unload releif supplies in Yangon on May 7, 2008. Myanmar's junta came under rare pressure from its Asian neighbours to unlock its borders to international aid as estimates of the death toll from Cyclone Nargis topped 100,000. Echoing calls from the United Nations and Washington, Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) chief Surin Pitsuwan said Myanmar's regime needed to work with the international aid community "before it's too late."

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Postby amol.p » 19 May 2008 15:33

http://in.youtube.com/watch?v=Q8MO52QQ6 ... re=related


dear all pls find the video of pak surrender in 1971


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