Daily Analysis of 'The Hindu' - 23th June, 2020 Current Affairs Notes | EduRev

Daily Current Affairs- The Hindu

Current Affairs : Daily Analysis of 'The Hindu' - 23th June, 2020 Current Affairs Notes | EduRev

 Page 1


The lone wolf threat
A way out of undelineated borders
A case to exempt GST in Central Police Canteens
The Dharavi Model (ToI)
A neural network for development (FE)
NEWS
Page 2


The lone wolf threat
A way out of undelineated borders
A case to exempt GST in Central Police Canteens
The Dharavi Model (ToI)
A neural network for development (FE)
NEWS
The lone wolf threat
?The knife attack at a park in Reading.
?Another reminder of the threat of lone wolf attacks
the U.K. is facing.
?Lone wolf attacks, in which extremist individuals
translate their beliefs into violent actions, are hard
to detect and prevent.
?A 25-year-old Libyan national has been arrested in
connection with the latest incident.
?British media have reported that Khairi Saadallah was
on the MI5’s radar.
Page 3


The lone wolf threat
A way out of undelineated borders
A case to exempt GST in Central Police Canteens
The Dharavi Model (ToI)
A neural network for development (FE)
NEWS
The lone wolf threat
?The knife attack at a park in Reading.
?Another reminder of the threat of lone wolf attacks
the U.K. is facing.
?Lone wolf attacks, in which extremist individuals
translate their beliefs into violent actions, are hard
to detect and prevent.
?A 25-year-old Libyan national has been arrested in
connection with the latest incident.
?British media have reported that Khairi Saadallah was
on the MI5’s radar.
?In coordinated terror attacks, the chances of
competent intelligence agencies detecting the
perpetrators are much higher.
?To their credit, the U.K.’s intelligence wings have
foiled dozens of terror attacks since the
devastating 2005 London bombings that killed 52
people and injured 700 others.
?But the U.K., especially London, continued to see
low-tech lone attacks, where the attacker either
used vehicles to run over people or launched knife
attacks.
Page 4


The lone wolf threat
A way out of undelineated borders
A case to exempt GST in Central Police Canteens
The Dharavi Model (ToI)
A neural network for development (FE)
NEWS
The lone wolf threat
?The knife attack at a park in Reading.
?Another reminder of the threat of lone wolf attacks
the U.K. is facing.
?Lone wolf attacks, in which extremist individuals
translate their beliefs into violent actions, are hard
to detect and prevent.
?A 25-year-old Libyan national has been arrested in
connection with the latest incident.
?British media have reported that Khairi Saadallah was
on the MI5’s radar.
?In coordinated terror attacks, the chances of
competent intelligence agencies detecting the
perpetrators are much higher.
?To their credit, the U.K.’s intelligence wings have
foiled dozens of terror attacks since the
devastating 2005 London bombings that killed 52
people and injured 700 others.
?But the U.K., especially London, continued to see
low-tech lone attacks, where the attacker either
used vehicles to run over people or launched knife
attacks.
?In 2017, Khalid Masood, a British citizen, drove a car
into pedestrians on the pavement of Westminster Bridge
and stabbed a police officer.
?He killed six people and injured 40 others before being
shot by police.
?Lone wolf attacks continue to pose a security challenge
to the public and the government.
?In all the last three knife attacks, the attackers were
known to the agencies.
?The government and the security agencies need to adopt
a multi-pronged approach towards radicalisation, which
is anchored in human intelligence, strong ties with
communities and community leaders and deradicalisation
programmes.
Page 5


The lone wolf threat
A way out of undelineated borders
A case to exempt GST in Central Police Canteens
The Dharavi Model (ToI)
A neural network for development (FE)
NEWS
The lone wolf threat
?The knife attack at a park in Reading.
?Another reminder of the threat of lone wolf attacks
the U.K. is facing.
?Lone wolf attacks, in which extremist individuals
translate their beliefs into violent actions, are hard
to detect and prevent.
?A 25-year-old Libyan national has been arrested in
connection with the latest incident.
?British media have reported that Khairi Saadallah was
on the MI5’s radar.
?In coordinated terror attacks, the chances of
competent intelligence agencies detecting the
perpetrators are much higher.
?To their credit, the U.K.’s intelligence wings have
foiled dozens of terror attacks since the
devastating 2005 London bombings that killed 52
people and injured 700 others.
?But the U.K., especially London, continued to see
low-tech lone attacks, where the attacker either
used vehicles to run over people or launched knife
attacks.
?In 2017, Khalid Masood, a British citizen, drove a car
into pedestrians on the pavement of Westminster Bridge
and stabbed a police officer.
?He killed six people and injured 40 others before being
shot by police.
?Lone wolf attacks continue to pose a security challenge
to the public and the government.
?In all the last three knife attacks, the attackers were
known to the agencies.
?The government and the security agencies need to adopt
a multi-pronged approach towards radicalisation, which
is anchored in human intelligence, strong ties with
communities and community leaders and deradicalisation
programmes.
A way out of undelineated borders
?The root of the misunderstanding between India and
Nepal lies in a treaty to end a territorial war to
which no map was attached and the negotiators had
no idea of the geography of the area, except that
devout Hindus on the way to Mansarovar considered
the springs at Kalapani, at the base of the Lipulekh
pass, as the source of the Kali river.
?The Treaty of Sugauli in 1815-16, which ended the
Anglo-Nepalese War, stipulated that “the Kali River ”
would mark Nepa l’ s western border with the British
East India Company.
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