A video of the episode widely circulated on social media exemplifies for many viewers the human rights abuses allegedly committed by Indian security forces battling to contain a separatist insurgency now in its 28th year.This young man was TIED to the front of an army jeep to make sure no stones were thrown at the jeep? #Kashmir pic.twitter.com/bqs4YJOp Jc — Omar Abdullah (@abdullah_omar) April 14, 2017Army spokesman Lieutenant Colonel Rajesh Kalia said the video's authenticity was being ascertained, adding, "Action will be taken against those found guilty of misconduct." Soldiers picked up the shawl weaver, Farooq Ahmad Dar, near the home of a relative after he voted, he told local media.Therefore some people started travelling from south to north.
Violence in contested Indian-ruled Kashmir has increased after the army allegedly tied a man to the front of a jeep as a human shield.
Police have filed a case against an army unit after soldiers in the Himalayan region were accused of seizing a 24-year old shawl weaver on 9 April, before strapping him to the front of their vehicle and parading him through villages.
"Look at the fate of the stone-pelter," a soldier is heard saying over a loudspeaker in the video while Mr Dar is tied to the vehicle.
His treatment was "unlawful and unacceptable" rights group Amnesty International said in a statement.
Topic: Houseboat business dating from the days of the British Raj important economic contributor to Himalayan region.
A centuries-old way of life for boat people living on once pristine Himalayan lakes is threatened by pollution in Indian-controlled Kashmir.
Police said the first clash occurred after officers tried to stop hundreds of students from marching in the city's main commercial hub.
The students were chanting slogans such as "Go India, go back" and "We want freedom." The protests soon spread to several colleges in Srinagar and other parts of Kashmir, leading to pitched battles between rock-throwing students and government forces firing shotgun pellets and tear gas.
The boat business fell off in recent years because of the conflict between India and Pakistan over Control of Kashmir.
"These 19 years have broken our backs." Now, there's relative peace along the lakes and tourists are starting to return.
However, during last 30-40 years, several new scientific tools and techniques have been developed, which are capable to determining the dates of any ancient events in scientific and precise manner.