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Tomar admits forgery after a week of being in custody

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By NewsGram Staff Writer

After a week of getting arrested for submitting fake academic records, Former Delhi Law Minister, Jitender Singh Tomar finally confessed to his act of forgery. He admitted that he had bought the degrees from two agents.

According to an English newspaper, during the questioning, he was forced to reveal that he had procured his B.Sc. and LLB degrees from two different agents in Delhi and Munger respectively. His LLB degree was drawn from Tilka Manjhi Bhagalpur University, Bihar with the help of an agent named, Vinod while his B.Sc degree was hauled in the year 2001 from Awadh University, UP with the help of Madan.delhi-law-minister-jitender-singh-tomar-should-be-sacked-congress

In addition, Tomar also revealed that he was introduced to Vinod by his brother PS Tomar, who was a practising advocate. Also, Madan, who runs a private school in Shakarpur, was Tomar’s neighbour. In his defence, he further said that he did this only to be socially accepted. Being active in politics, he wanted to develop a career in politics for which he needed the degrees, according to a report in Hindustan Times.

Subsequently, Tomar’s remand has been extended by four days and he will now be interrogated on the network of agents he approached to buy the degrees. Police said, he will be questioned about the fake migration certificate too and a proper investigation will be conducted in the matter. They believe that extending Tomar’s days in custody will give them proper opportunity to probe further into the case.

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Former US President Says, A Peaceful World Requires More Women Politicians Than Men

Former President encourages the existence of more women politicians for a peaceful world

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Jimmy Carter with his wife at a ribbon cutting ceremony.
Former President Jimmy Carter, right, and his wife Rosalynn arrive for a ribbon cutting ceremony for a solar panel project on farmland he owns in their hometown of Plains, Georgia. VOA

Discrimination against women and girls is a more pressing global challenge than disparities in income between the rich and the poor, former U.S. president Jimmy Carter said on Tuesday.

The 93-year-old, who established the Carter Center in 1982 to prevent and resolve conflicts and push for human rights, also backed women to bring about a more politically stable world.

The Former President Of US, Jimmy Carter.
Jimmy Carter.

“There’s no doubt in my mind that a woman is more inclined to peace than a man is, so I think we can move towards peace if women get more and more positions in parliament and more and more positions as president,” he said.

Carter was speaking at the annual Skoll World Forum, a gathering of 1,200 social entrepreneurs. He previously cited disparity in income as the world’s greatest challenge when receiving the Nobel Peace Prize in 2002.

Also Read: Melania Trump Presents International ‘Women Of Courage’ Awards

Carter also pointed to unequal numbers of women and men in parts of India and China, suggesting that prejudice against females meant they had been killed by their families.

Experts have said previously that a strong preference for sons is the root cause behind the uneven ratios, with some parents taking illegal gender tests to abort female fetuses.

The Skoll Foundation was bestowing on Carter its Global Treasure Award. Sally Osberg, president of the foundation, said there were no formal criteria for the award.

“We just know that there is someone in our midst whose integrity is inspiring and whose record of achievement in addressing the world’s pressing problems is nothing less than stunning,” said Osberg.

Female politicians are no less than men, they are even better.
        Female politicians have always been making headlines all            over town.

Previous winners have included fellow Nobel Peace Prize winner Malala Yousafzai, the Dalai Lama and Irish rock star Bono.

Carter served as president between 1977 and 1981. He was succeeded by Ronald Reagan.

Carter was followed on to the stage at Skoll by Phumzile Mlambo-Ngcuka, executive director of the United Nations’ agency on women, who reminded the audience that it was Equal Pay Day in the United States.

The awareness-raising day has been observed for two decades to mark how many more days women must work in a subsequent year simply to catch up with what men earned in the previous year.

Mlambo-Ngcuka said the average global gender pay gap was 23 percent, adding that this could be worse for women of color, indigenous women, those who are disabled, or for reasons of sexual orientation.  VOA

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