Friday, November 4, 2011

PRESS RELEASE FOR 7 NEW WONDERS:SUNDARBAN VOTING


Financial Crisis 'Why should Germany be the guardians of the rest of Europe?'

However, outside the walls of the emblematic Reichstag building on Thursday morning few were optimistic that the right decision had been made. “It’s a grave mistake and it is certainly not in the interests of the people,” insisted Michael Nickel, a 32-year-old civil servant. On an unseasonably warm September day and as the sun glinted off the vast glass dome topping the edifice that once was the seat of Hitler’s Third Reich, he shielded his eyes from the glare. “It’s quiet here now but if this continues, and it will, then the people will rise up. We have had enough of giving, giving, giving, and with the knowledge that we will never see any of that money again.” Like many Germans he is furious that the taxpayer is being asked to contribute yet more of their hard-earned money to bail out the weaker nations.

DUA KHAER for Late Din Muhammed

Aranged an events against ilegal Offense at Dhaka Reporter's Unity

BANGABANDHU SOCIETY

Travel Warning U.S. DEPARTMENT OF STATE Bureau of Consular Affairs

Kenya
November 04, 2011

The U.S. Department of State warns U.S. citizens of the risks of travel to Kenya. U.S. citizens in Kenya and those considering travel to Kenya should evaluate their personal security situation in light of continuing and recently heightened threats from terrorism and the high rate of violent crime in some areas. The levels of risk vary throughout the country. This replaces the Travel Warning of December 28, 2010, to update information about the current security situation, and the potential impact of the refugee influx.

The U.S. government continues to receive information regarding potential terrorist threats aimed at U.S., Western, and Kenyan interests in Kenya, particularly after the death of Osama Bin Laden. Terrorist acts could include suicide operations, bombings, kidnappings, attacks on civil aviation, and attacks on maritime vessels in or near Kenyan ports. Although there have been recent gains in the pursuit of those responsible for previous terrorist activities, many of those involved remain at large and continue to operate in the region. Travelers should consult the Worldwide Caution for further information and details.

On October 14, 2011, two Spanish nationals working for an NGO were kidnapped in Dadaab refugee camp, in northeastern Kenya. On October 1, 2011, a French national was kidnapped from a private residence on the popular tourist destination of Lamu Island on Kenya’s north coast. She died while in captivity in Somalia. On September 11, 2011, a British national wife and husband were kidnapped - and the husband murdered - at a coastal resort near the Kenya–Somali border. The motivation for these kidnappings is unclear, but the perpetrators took all of the hostages into areas of Somalia controlled by Al Shabaab, a designated terrorist organization, with some links to Al Qaeda. On October 16, 2011, Kenya initiated military action against Al Shabaab, declaring self-defense. Kenyan troops crossed into Somalia and are actively pursuing Al Shabaab in southeastern Somalia. Al Shabaab has responded to the Kenyan incursion into Somalia by threatening retaliation against civilian targets in Kenya.

In the early morning of October 24, 2011, a hand grenade was tossed into a night club in downtown Nairobi, injuring 14 Kenyan patrons. Later the same day, another grenade exploded at a crowded bus stop, killing one and injuring 16 Kenyans. In North Eastern Kenya, on October 27, a vehicle carrying officials from the Ministry of Education was attacked, leaving four dead, and on October 28 a police vehicle was heavily damaged after driving over an explosive device. Responsibility for these incidents has not been determined, though an individual was sentenced on October 28 for his role in the grenade attack on the night club. U.S. citizens traveling to Kenya for business or pleasure should take these actions and incidents into account when planning their travel.

The U.S. Embassy in Nairobi has designated a portion of Kenya bordering Somalia and Ethiopia as “restricted without prior authorization” for purposes of travel by U.S. government employees, contractors, grantees, and their dependents. Although this restriction does not apply to travelers not associated with the U.S. government, it should be taken into account when planning travel. Travelers should be aware that U.S. Embassy security personnel recently expanded the restricted area to include portions of Lamu district. This designation is based on reports of Somali-based armed groups known to have crossed into Kenya to stage attacks or to commit crimes. The U.S. Embassy restriction is in effect for the following areas:

* All of Mandera District.
* The entire area north and east of the town of Wajir, including travel on Highway C80 and areas east of C80 and an 80-kilometer (about 50 miles) -wide band contiguous with the Somalia border. Travel to and within the towns of Wajir and Moyale remains unrestricted.
* Within Garissa District, an 80-kilometer (about 50 miles) -wide band contiguous with the Somalia border. Travel to and within the town of Dadaab remains unrestricted.
* Within Ijara District, an 80-kilometer (about 50 miles) -wide band contiguous with the Somalia border; Boni National Reserve.
* Within Lamu District, a 60-kilometer (about 40 miles) -wide band starting northeast of Pate Island to the Somalia border. Towns and resorts within/contiguous to the Kiunga Marine Reserve are now included in the restricted area.

Violent and sometimes fatal criminal attacks, including armed carjackings, home invasions/burglaries, and kidnappings can occur at any time and in any location, most particularly in Nairobi. U.S. citizens have fallen victim to such crimes within the past year. U.S. citizens in Kenya should be extremely vigilant with regard to their personal security, particularly in public places frequented by foreigners such as clubs, hotels, resorts, upscale shopping centers, restaurants, and places of worship. U.S. citizens should also remain alert in residential areas, at schools, and at outdoor recreational events.

U.S. citizens should use common-sense precautions, such as visiting only legitimate business and tourist areas during daylight hours, using well-marked taxis, locking vehicle and lodging doors, carrying small amounts of cash and credit cards, wearing small amounts of jewelry, knowing emergency phone numbers, and being aware of your surroundings. These measures can help ensure your travel to Kenya is safe and enjoyable.

The drought affecting the Horn of Africa is causing thousands of people to pour across Kenya’s porous borders each week. With Kenya's endemic poverty and the availability of weapons in the area, the result could be an increase in crime, both petty and violent. Kenyan authorities have limited capacity to deter or investigate such acts or prosecute perpetrators.

U.S. citizens should avoid demonstrations and political rallies of all kinds. Most political gatherings are peaceful, but they can turn violent with no notice. In the run-up to the constitutional referendum in June 2010, six Kenyans were killed and 100 injured at a prayer meeting/political rally in Uhuru Park in downtown Nairobi. The next Kenyan presidential election is set to take place in late 2012.

U.S. citizens who travel to or reside in Kenya are urged to enroll in the Smart Traveler Enrollment Program (STEP) in order to receive the most up-to-date security information. By enrolling, U.S. citizens make it easier for the Embassy to contact them in case of emergency. U.S. citizens without Internet access may enroll directly with the U.S. Embassy in Nairobi. The U.S. Embassy is located on United Nations Avenue, Gigiri, Nairobi, Kenya; telephone (+254) (20) 363-6000; fax (+254) (20) 363-6410. In the event of an after-hours emergency, the Embassy duty officer may be contacted at (+254) (20) 363-6000. Travelers may also consult the U.S. Embassy Nairobi website for more information.

U.S. citizens should also consult the Department of State's Country Specific Information for Kenya and the Worldwide Caution, which are located on the U.S. Department of State, Bureau of Consular Affairs website. Travelers may obtain up-to-date information on security conditions by calling 1-888-407-4747 toll-free in the United States and Canada, or on a regular toll line at 1-202-501-4444 from other countries. Stay up to date by bookmarking our Bureau of Consular Affairs websitewhich contains current Travel Warnings and Travel Alerts. Follow us on Twitter and the Bureau of Consular Affairs page on Facebook, and download our Smart Traveler iPhone App to have travel information at your fingertips.

Drug gang smuggle cocaine disguised as shoes


The traffickers moulded the class A drug into the shape of designer shoes and gave them to airline passengers to bring into Spain from Colombia.

The designer brand usually commands a price tag of several thousand pounds for stiletto marvels made famous by Sex in the City's Carrie Bradshaw.

But the smugglers' version, created from cocaine paste, had a street value of around 50,000 euros a pair.

Police in the Basque country swooped on the gang in northern town of Gorliz on Thursday, following a two-year investigation. Six people were arrested and 4kgs of the drug seized.

"This investigation revealed that those detained had been bringing in cocaine shaped as women's shoes for two years," a spokesman for Basque police said.
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[what's this]

It is the latest and possibly most inventive method of smuggling in the class A drug.

Spanish police have in the past discovered cocaine shipments disguised as replica sculptures by Colombian artist Fernando Botero, the "plaster cast" protecting a man's broken leg, and even an entire 42-piece crockery set.

Drug shipments are also regularly discovered hidden in containers of bananas and pineapples.

Spain's proximity to Morocco, a key source of hashish, and its close ties with its former colonies in Latin America, a major cocaine-producing region, have made it a major gateway into Europe for drug traffickers.

CMEx TO ENGAGE THE CARIBBEAN'S YOUTH







CMEx TO ENGAGE THE CARIBBEAN'S YOUTH




ST. THOMAS, USVI (November 4, 2011) - The Caribbean Media Exchange (CMEx) is placing priority on youth to guide the successful development of sustainable tourism in the Caribbean.

Organizers of the 20th edition of the CMEx meeting to be held from December 1 to 5, 2011 in St. Thomas announced plans for the development of a CMEx Youth Network to include Virgin Islander, Caribbean and American students who will bring fresh approaches to the re-invigoration of the region's tourism product.

CMEx, in partnership with the USVI Department of Tourism, is encouraging younger citizens to participate in the 10th anniversary session of CMEx which starts with a welcome reception hosted by Governor John deJongh Jr. and includes participants drawn from the media, tourism, civil society, and academia in the Caribbean, North America and Europe.

USVI Tourism Commissioner Beverly Nicholson-Doty said it was important that "the best and brightest of our youth recognize the huge role sustainable tourism can play in conserving our fragile environments while enhancing culture, health, wealth and general quality of life for islanders."

"CMEx continues to recognize the key contributions of youth," said CMEx President Bevan Springer, who noted the inclusion of student delegates over the years has led to the formation of an ad hoc CMEx youth wing. CMEx has enlisted the help of New York University's School of Continuing and Professional Studies to provide structure to the youth engagement.

Exploring the theme: "Communicating for Clarity and Prosperity", delegates will examine how practitioners in the Caribbean public relations and marketing sector can help promote sustainable tourism development.

In the current recession, topics touching directly on the industry such as airlift, fuel prices, the environment, tourism linkages and tapping emerging markets have assumed an added urgency.

Since 2001, the Caribbean Media Exchange (CMEx) has produced 19 conferences and symposia throughout the Caribbean and North America to underscore the value of the region's largest industry, tourism, in bettering the health, education, culture, environment and wealth of Caribbean communities, at home and abroad, in a climate friendly fashion.

The upcoming CMEx meeting, hosted by the United States Virgin Islands Department of Tourism, is supported by American Airlines, Bahamas Ministry of Tourism, Barbados Tourism Authority, Barbara Pyle Foundation, Caribbean Hotel and Tourism Association, Caribbean Business Enterprise Trust, Caribbean Broadcasting Union, Caribbean Tourism Organization, Choice Hotels International, 4P Group, Marketplace Excellence, michaelD. Communications, Ruder Finn, Spirit Airlines, Sugar Bay Resort & Spa, Tourism Development Company of Trinidad and Tobago, and The SpeakEasy M.E.D.I.A. Foundation.

About The Caribbean Media Exchange (CMEx)
CMEx's mission is to support and develop the ability of the media, government, the travel and tourism industry and communities to consider the importance of tourism in sustainable development, while lending a hand to the communities involved by sharing relevant expertise, financial and in-kind assistance. For additional details, visit www.cmexmedia.org.

Source: Caribbean Media Exchange, Inc.

Welcome message from the founder – Georgie Manners


We had a cracking October. Hi to all new members! I want to say a great big THANK YOU to Camila Batmanghelidjh from Kids Company, who believes in She is the Light’s aim to inspire a community of change makers, for inviting us to support her Poverty Busting Programme. Camila is one of many very inspirational, bright and influential people who are in no doubt about the difference She is the Light members can make if given the opportunity to do so. By uniting and participating in easy and practical activities we can all make a very positive difference to society. Find out how you can do your bit for kids in London.

We recently hit the 800 members mark and we’re growing steadily. Thank you Vicky Chrisikou and Ellie Parker who won books for the most inspiring comment of the week, and for inspiring and encouraging participation on She is the Light. Exactly what we're striving for!

Until now, I’ve funded She is the Light myself. I’m now looking for support and inviting corporate funding, appropriate advertising and sponsorship to help She is the Light to grow and become self sustaining over the next 12 months.

You can help me to attract the appropriate support by interacting regularly through ‘Be the light’, telling your friends about us, sharing your comments and thoughts about our stories in ‘Find the light’, sending us your own inspirational stories and messages and helping us to spread the word.

Women are the very fabric of societies all around the world. There is much for us to learn and much for us to do, but one thing’s for sure: when united, women can make a massive difference, become a very powerful force and support each other to create a much better place.

I leave you with the Queen’s speech on 28 October 2011 addressing the Commonwealth:

“The theme of this year is, ‘Women as Agents of Change’. It reminds us of the potential in our societies that is yet to be fully unlocked, and it encourages us to find ways to allow girls and women to play their full part. We must continue to strive in our own countries and across the Commonwealth together to promote that theme in a lasting way beyond this year. ''

She is the Light is your platform to unite, share, give and make that difference. Become an agent of change. Remember, you are the light, and we can’t do it without you.

Georgie. x


On behalf of Amnesty International & Muktidooth Media

Tuesday, November 1, 2011

Rights – not criminalization – for girls and women, says UN health expert







By Stephanie Schlitt, Amnesty International’s Researcher and Policy Advisor on Gender
Today, at the United Nations General Assembly, the UN’s expert on the right to health, Anand Grover, will present a ground-breaking report. The report exposes how states are putting women’s and girls’ lives and health at risk through criminal laws and other misguided legal restrictions that deny girls and women access to sexual and reproductive health information and services and the ability to make decisions about their sexual and reproductive lives.
The report concludes that restrictions on abortion and contraception, the criminalization of pregnant women’s conduct (such as making drug use when pregnant a criminal offence), as well as restrictions on access to information on sexual and reproductive health violate girls’ and women’s rights to sexual and reproductive health. This report supports earlier UN expert findings that such laws place states in breach of their international human rights obligations.
For almost eight years at Amnesty International I have worked to support research and campaigning on gender-related issues. I am in the middle of my first pregnancy just now. Being here at the UN to see this report being presented feels all the more poignant because of this. As I read the report, my thoughts turned to the girls and women all over the world whose experience of sexuality and reproduction is shaped by laws and policies that allow the state, and the people around them, to subject them to pressure, fear, intimidation, pain, suffering and punishment.
In Indonesia Amnesty International’s research has highlighted a number of legal provisions, including in the Criminal Code, which restrict access to sexual and reproductive rights, or have a chilling effect on the provision of sexual and reproductive health information and services. Some Indonesian activists expressed particular concerns about the new Pornography Law (No. 44/2008) which they said could prevent them from disseminating information on sex education free from the threat of criminalization. One activist told Amnesty International: “If people feel uncomfortable and think I am promoting sex, this can be a problem… it always depends on community leaders… if they are very fundamentalist then there is a high chance [we will be arrested].”
In 2008, draconian legal provisions came into force in Nicaragua which criminalize abortion in all circumstances. As one weary Nicaraguan doctor told an Amnesty International researcher: “Doctors’ hands are tied… we are anxious even about treating a miscarriage, for example.” The situation is so desperate that the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights demanded that the Nicaraguan government provide medical treatment to “Amalia”, a young woman suffering advanced cancer. She had been denied the treatment she needed because the 2008 law criminalizes even unintentional harm to the foetus, a risk that her treatment for cancer entailed.
The UN expert’s recommendations echo calls made by international human rights bodies and public health experts. But most importantly, the report reflects the demands of girls and women and those active for the protection of their human rights. On 28 September, hundreds of Nicaraguans marched against the abortion ban. Two young girls held a banner saying “Motherhood: Only if I can and only if I am willing.” Amnesty International supports their demand. So does the Special Rapporteur in his report. Let’s hope more governments hear these voices, adhere to their international legal obligations and take the actions recommended in the report presented today!

WIRE alert: human rights news from around the world



Above: An asylum-seeker at the Saloum Border Post, Egypt, July 2011. Thousands of asylum-seekers or refugees who were living in or transiting Libya have been displaced again since the conflict broke out there. © Amnesty International

Dear supporter,
Our new edition of WIRE is now available.

In this issue we report on police accountability in Nigeria and the Dominican Republic, refugees and asylum-seekers caught up in Libya’s internal conflict and discrimination against lesbians, gay men and bisexual and transgender people in Turkey.

Follow our campaign actions on ending violence against women and read our interview with human rights defender Pat Bennetts, who talks about her long campaign to end impunity for crimes committed against her brother in Chile in the 1970s.

Take a look, too, at The Agenda – our new section on regional and campaign news.

As always, your action is also needed on our World Wide Appeals

Until next time,
Adi, Editor




Dear supporter,
Our new edition of WIRE is now available.

In this issue we report on police accountability in Nigeria and the Dominican Republic, refugees and asylum-seekers caught up in Libya’s internal conflict and discrimination against lesbians, gay men and bisexual and transgender people in Turkey.

Follow our campaign actions on ending violence against women and read our interview with human rights defender Pat Bennetts, who talks about her long campaign to end impunity for crimes committed against her brother in Chile in the 1970s.

Take a look, too, at The Agenda – our new section on regional and campaign news.

As always, your action is also needed on our World Wide Appeals

Until next time,
Adi, Editor

DEATH ANNIVERSARY OF HABIBUR RAHMAN DHALI AT "MUKTI VABAN"

CALL FROM BANGABANDHU PARISHAD FOR MEDIA/JOURNALISTS

CALLING FROM COALTION OF LOCAL NGO"S BANGLADESH

CALL FOR MEDIA/JOURNALIST FROM JATIYOTABADI NAGARIK MANCHA

JATIYO CHATTRA SAMAJ (central) Committee /Press Release

Sunday, October 30, 2011

Dhaka sunetra Long march


Dear All,
Dhaka-Sunetro Long March 28-31, Running 1st Day 28/10/11. Today held programme of Dhaka-Sunetro Long March by Oil Gas Protection National Committee. It`s start from National Press Club at with Meeting & Rally 11 AM to Nabisco/Tejgaon to Tongi. Next our Long March finished for 1st day in Gajipur-Joydebpur with Rally & Meeting at evening.
শুরু হল ঢাকা-সুনেত্র (২৮-৩১ অক্টোবর) লংমার্চ। আজ ২৮ অক্টোবর ২০১১, সকাল ১১ টায় জাতীয় প্রেস ক্লাবের সন্মুখ হতে জাতীয় কমিটির আহ্বায়ক ইন্জিনিয়ার শেখ শহিদুল্লাহ ও সদস্য সচিব আনু মুহম্মদ এর নেতৃত্বে সমাবেশ ও মিছিল সহকারে লংমার্চের যাত্রা শুরু হল। দুপুর ১২ টায় মিছিলটি তেঁজগাওস্থ নাবিস্কো মোড়ে এসে সংক্ষিপ্ত সমাবেশ শেষে গড়িতে উঠে টঙ্গিতে মিছিল ও মধ্যাহ্ন ভোজন সমাপ্ত করে। অতপর বিকেল চারটায় লংমার্চ গাজিপুর চৌরাস্তায় সংক্ষিপ্ত পথসভা শেষে গাজিপুর রাজবাড়ি মাঠে মিছিল সহকারে এসে উপস্থিত হয়। সন্ধ্যায় রাজবাড়ি মাঠে বিশাল জনসভায় কেন্দ্রিয় ও স্থানিয় নেতৃবৃন্দ বক্তব্য রাখেন। সভা শেষে লংমার্চ গাজিপুরে রাত্রি যাপন করে।
http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.237222943002433.59114.100001441878306&type=3

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Dear All,
Dhaka-Sunetro Long March 28-31, Running 2nd Day 29/10/11. Today held programme of Dhaka-Sunetro Long March by Oil Gas Protection National Committee. today start Long March from Gajipur with Meeting & Rally 10 AM to Maona to Valuka to Trishal to Mymenshing. Long March finished for 2nd day in Mymenshing with Rally & Meeting at evening.
ঢাকা-সুনেত্র (২৮-৩১ অক্টোবর) লংমার্চ এর আজ দ্বীতিয় দিন। আজ ২৯ অক্টোবর ২০১১, সকাল ১০ টায় গাজিপুর রাজবাড়ি মাঠ এর সন্মুখ হতে জাতীয় কমিটির আহ্বায়ক ইন্জিনিয়ার শেখ শহিদুল্লাহ ও সদস্য সচিব আনু মুহম্মদ এর নেতৃত্বে সমাবেশ ও মিছিল সহকারে লংমার্চের যাত্রা শুরু হল। দুপুর ১২ টায় মিছিলটি মাওনা চৌরাস্তা, ২টায় ভালুকায় ও ৪টায় ত্রিশালে সমাবেশ ও মিছিলের মাধ্যমে বিকেল ৫টায় ময়মনসিংহে এসে জাতীয় কমিটির লংমার্চ পৌঁছায়। চরপাড়া হতে বিশাল মিছিল নিয়ে ময়মনসিংহ রেলষ্টেশন চত্বরের মাঠে মিছিল সহকারে এসে উপস্থিত হয়। সন্ধ্যায় রেলষ্টেশন এর সামনের মাঠে বিশাল জনসভায় কেন্দ্রিয় ও স্থানিয় নেতৃবৃন্দ বক্তব্য রাখেন। সভা শেষে লংমার্চ ময়মনসিংহে রাত্রি যাপন করে।

http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.237705442954183.59230.100001441878306&type=3

http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.237222943002433.59114.100001441878306&type=3

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Read Barisal Dot Info

Petriotic Democaratic Front PDF [Desh Premik Ganatantrik Zott]

Ayn Shahawata Kendra Ask [Legal Assistance Center]

Regardiing Padma Brigde Demand from Barisal Web

BEGALI JATIYOTABAD PARISHED

Dhaka-Sunetro Long March 28-31,

video

Dhaka-Sunetro Long March 28-31






Dear All,
Dhaka-Sunetro Long March 28-31, Running 1st Day 28/10/11. Today held programme of Dhaka-Sunetro Long March by Oil Gas Protection National Committee. It`s start from National Press Club at with Meeting & Rally 11 AM to Nabisco/Tejgaon to Tongi. Next our Long March finished for 1st day in Gajipur-Joydebpur with Rally & Meeting at evening.
শুরু হল ঢাকা-সুনেত্র (২৮-৩১ অক্টোবর) লংমার্চ। আজ ২৮ অক্টোবর ২০১১, সকাল ১১ টায় জাতীয় প্রেস ক্লাবের সন্মুখ হতে জাতীয় কমিটির আহ্বায়ক ইন্জিনিয়ার শেখ শহিদুল্লাহ ও সদস্য সচিব আনু মুহম্মদ এর নেতৃত্বে সমাবেশ ও মিছিল সহকারে লংমার্চের যাত্রা শুরু হল। দুপুর ১২ টায় মিছিলটি তেঁজগাওস্থ নাবিস্কো মোড়ে এসে সংক্ষিপ্ত সমাবেশ শেষে গড়িতে উঠে টঙ্গিতে মিছিল ও মধ্যাহ্ন ভোজন সমাপ্ত করে। অতপর বিকেল চারটায় লংমার্চ গাজিপুর চৌরাস্তায় সংক্ষিপ্ত পথসভা শেষে গাজিপুর রাজবাড়ি মাঠে মিছিল সহকারে এসে উপস্থিত হয়। সন্ধ্যায় রাজবাড়ি মাঠে বিশাল জনসভায় কেন্দ্রিয় ও স্থানিয় নেতৃবৃন্দ বক্তব্য রাখেন। সভা শেষে লংমার্চ গাজিপুরে রাত্রি যাপন করে।
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Dear All,
Dhaka-Sunetro Long March 28-31, Running 2nd Day 29/10/11. Today held programme of Dhaka-Sunetro Long March by Oil Gas Protection National Committee. today start Long March from Gajipur with Meeting & Rally 10 AM to Maona to Valuka to Trishal to Mymenshing. Long March finished for 2nd day in Mymenshing with Rally & Meeting at evening.
ঢাকা-সুনেত্র (২৮-৩১ অক্টোবর) লংমার্চ এর আজ দ্বীতিয় দিন। আজ ২৯ অক্টোবর ২০১১, সকাল ১০ টায় গাজিপুর রাজবাড়ি মাঠ এর সন্মুখ হতে জাতীয় কমিটির আহ্বায়ক ইন্জিনিয়ার শেখ শহিদুল্লাহ ও সদস্য সচিব আনু মুহম্মদ এর নেতৃত্বে সমাবেশ ও মিছিল সহকারে লংমার্চের যাত্রা শুরু হল। দুপুর ১২ টায় মিছিলটি মাওনা চৌরাস্তা, ২টায় ভালুকায় ও ৪টায় ত্রিশালে সমাবেশ ও মিছিলের মাধ্যমে বিকেল ৫টায় ময়মনসিংহে এসে জাতীয় কমিটির লংমার্চ পৌঁছায়। চরপাড়া হতে বিশাল মিছিল নিয়ে ময়মনসিংহ রেলষ্টেশন চত্বরের মাঠে মিছিল সহকারে এসে উপস্থিত হয়। সন্ধ্যায় রেলষ্টেশন এর সামনের মাঠে বিশাল জনসভায় কেন্দ্রিয় ও স্থানিয় নেতৃবৃন্দ বক্তব্য রাখেন। সভা শেষে লংমার্চ ময়মনসিংহে রাত্রি যাপন করে।

http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.237705442954183.59230.100001441878306&type=3

http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.237222943002433.59114.100001441878306&type=3

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