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Ghaziabad's daughter has geared up to prevent cybercrime. If someone now does things like online fraud or harassing girls, then be careful because Kamakshi Sharma can find you and send you behind the bars.
Kamakshi Sharma, 25, a resident of Ghaziabad, has registered her name in the "World Book of Records" for making people aware of cybercrime prevention and training 50,000 police personnel.
During her college days, she converted the hobby of hacking friends' IDs into her profession and now she is training people in cybercrime. At the same time, after registering her name in the "World Book of Records", the daughter of Ghaziabad has become a worldwide phenomenon.
Actually, during the Corona epidemic, most people are working from their homes. In such a situation, cyberbullying increased very fast. Pictures of girls being misused and lakhs of rupees are being defrauded from people's accounts.
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Kamakshi completed a 35-day mission from Jammu to Kanyakumari in 2019 in which police personnel was tested on how to deal with cybercrime. IPS officers also participated in this test.
Kamakshi believes that when hackers can cheat by hacking, why can't the police catch them? Keeping this in mind, I converted my hacking into an investigation and started working with police officers.
Cyberbullying has increased very fast. Pixabay
Kamakshi told IANS that, "While doing B. Tech in 2017, she became fond of hacking, her friends used to give her contract to hack their own friends' IDs. Everyone in college started recognizing her that she does hacking, while slowly she started strengthening her hacking skills.
"In 2017 itself, I was contacted by some police officers, the police department started taking help from me in tracing the phone, locating the IP address, from there the contacts gradually developed. Looking at the help of all the officers and my work, I completed the world's first cyber mission in 2019.
"Given training to police personnel from Jammu to Kanyakumari in this mission. It was a 35-day mission, in which about 50,000 police personnel were trained on crime investigation by going to more than 30 cities."
The mission began in September 2019, while traveling from Jammu to Punjab, Chandigarh, Himachal Pradesh, Uttarakhand, Uttar Pradesh, Delhi, Haryana, Rajasthan, Madhya Pradesh, and Maharashtra, and it culminated at Kanyakumari on October 13.
She told IANS that, "Apart from this, I work with various investigative agencies, while I am also associated with the army and as a freelancer. They use to contact me whenever such cases come to them."
Although Kamakshi's name has been recorded in the "India Book of Records" and "Asia Book of Records" earlier. Being a cybercrime expert, she is also undergoing training with police personnel.
Kamakshi's dream in the future is to create a platform where police not only from across the country but also from abroad are connected and everything is available on that platform to prevent cybercrime, apart from keeping a track record of everyone's crime.
According to her, if the government cooperates with her, she would like to work on it, while she believes that by doing so, we will be able to reduce online fraud and deception with girls. At the same time, you can stay one step ahead of online thieves.
Kamakshi wanted to save girls of her age from cybercrime.Pixabay
Delhi Police ACP Rajpal Dabas, who assisted Kamakshi in this mission, told IANS that, "We had come in contact with Vinod Pandey, who has been a sub-inspector in Ghaziabad and looks after the cyber cell."
"Last year I was a sub-inspector at that time we talked to her family and then we realized that the girl is strong. We made a route for her mission, made a plan, and started this mission from Jammu. Apart from training policemen in this mission, school children were also imparted with the knowledge of cybercrime.
ALSO READ: Study: Cyberbullying In Teenagers Related To Spending More Time Online
Pandey, posted as Inspector in Cyber Cell Department of Noida Police, told IANS that, "In 2017, I was posted in a police station in Ghaziabad district, I met Kamakshi during that time, she told me her vision. Kamakshi wanted to save girls of her age from cybercrime."
"We initially started this campaign for school students, which influenced a lot of girls. After this, Kamakshi expressed her desire to take an active role in cybercrime. Then we trained her by associating her with our team."
"Having the skill and passion, Kamakshi started helping the police department by completing the training soon. Not only this, she began tracing IP addresses immediately that earlier took months to be traced."
He hoped that, like Kamakshi, if other girls who want to work for the prevention of cybercrime, go ahead and illuminate the country. Pandey believes that children like her will be needed in the future, with the help of them, the police department will solve the cases immediately and will take their help in stopping the crime. (IANS/KB)
By Hitesh Rathi
Used for Anti-Ageing and Healing
The milk contains essential fatty acids that work as powerful anti-ageing and healing properties. These fatty acids blur the wrinkles on the skin and help to regenerate damaged skin. Plus, donkey milk also contains anti-bacterial properties which are effective in healing skin irritation and redness.
Antioxidant and Nutrient-Rich
By now it's a well-known fact that this milk works as a powerful moisturizer for the skin. Besides, if donkey milk is used consistently, it acts as a great cleanser as well as helps in keeping the skin healthy, hydrated, and soft.
Keywords: Skin, donkey milk, skincare, anti-ageing, soft skin, hydrate, antioxidant, healing
While most nursery rhymes had bleak origins that are quite unsuited for children, Mary Had a Little Lamb is actually based on the truth. It was a country-side poem that ended up in controversy so deep that it took great personalities to resolve the issue.
In 1815, a young girl of nine, Mary Sawyer, found a sickly new born lamb on her father's farm and decided to look after it till it was healthy. The lamb recovered and learned to follow Mary everywhere. One day, it went with her to school and came out of its hiding place when Mary went up to the front to recite something in class. It is believed that the nursery rhyme was born from this incident, when Mary's classmate, John Roulstone penned the day's events in verse.
A schoolhouse representation of Mary's little lamb Image source: wikimedia commons
Many years later, the little lamb gave birth to some of her own, but was gored to death by a farm cow. Unfortunately, and rather mysteriously, John Roulstone was also found dead quite suddenly at the age of 17. His little rhyme, somehow found a way out of the country, and a woman named Sarah Josepha Hale published it with her own collection of poems in 1830. This is when the poem gained a lot of attention. Mary Sawyer questioned Hale's poem and even produced proof of it being Roulstone's work, but she refused to admit that it was plagiarised.
Henry Ford, the man behind the automobile industry at the time, got involved in this spat after Mary Sawyer's death. He took her side in the matter and bought the little country house, where the poem was kept as a memory. Later, Thomas Edison recorded a reading of this poem on his instruments and it remained in the popular form we know it as.
Keywords: Mary, Lamb, Roulstone, Rhyme, Ford, Edison
An integral part of Sangam Literature, Agam and Puram poetry constitute the primary cultural lens into the erstwhile Tamil kingdom. These poems are a central part of the Tolkapiyam, which is the most important text of the time, written by Thiruvalluvar.
Agam poems deal with love. They are an insight into the many different kinds of love that bordered on caste, kingdom, and religious differences. Some of the lost manuscripts which were stored in Oxford, UK, were translated by A.K. Ramanujan and rendered in the modernist style. What was originally a poem of 13-30 lines, was condensed to around 4-5 lines. These poems, however, keep the crux intact, and through them, cultural practices like illicit affairs, flora, fauna, and appearances of the people according to region are illustrated in detail.
Kurunji (mountains) and marutham (crops) Image source: wikimedia commons
The Puram poems deal with economy, state affairs, and kingship. These poems are longer and more diplomatic. They were probably read out in court, and had to be indirect in intent. Some of these poems talk about the religious influences on kingdoms, and draw heavily from regional epics.
Both the Agam and Puram poems are an important indicator of geography during the Sangam period. They are classified based on the type of landscape they feature. The five main landscapes mentioned are, kurunji (mountainous regions), mullai (forests), marutham (cropland), neithal (seashore), and palai (dry land). The use of words related to these landscapes signified either where the poet lived, or sought to live. Some of the flowers and animals referred to in the poems also indicate where the action is happening.
A map of Sangam landscapes (thinais) Image source: wikimedia commons
The Sangam period was a prosperous time in the history of South India, and the literature from this time reflects this. There are instances of war, but they are not large-scale. They were a people who had their own language, religion, epics, and literature, but only a few of these have survived to today's culture.
Keywords: Agam poems, Puram poems, Sangam literature, Tolkapiyam, Landscapes