​Know About CAW Cells of New Delhi  and Mahila Thanas in States of India , there duties and responsibilities and your rights to repel any coercive actions by these government bodies after false 498a , DV cases filed against innocent families after making all false allegations and framing for money extortion and making scores and harassing husbands and there families . Fight Against Legal Terrorism. iComCra International Coalition of Men & Child Rights Activists

Know About CAW Cells of New Delhi & Mahila Thanas in States of India , there duties and responsibilities and your rights to repel any coercive actions by these government bodies after false 498a , DV cases filed against innocent families after making all false allegations and framing a husband and his family. Not all but some of these Mahila Thana’s are functioning  beyond there authority and are highly gender biased as they are women themselves or are influenced to a degree that they don’t want to listen to both sides of story. There area of functionality are discussed and High Court Supreme Court aorders and directions are discussed here  . #iComCra #498aMisuse #FalseAllegations


Well we lately at iCOM & CRA ( International Coalition of Men & Child Rights Activists ) a Social Men & Child Rights Media Service NGO available to counties of world for fight againt gender biased laws online and fighting most abused law in India 498a , DV  puts light on what Mahila Thanas or Crime Against Women cells duties and responsibilities and there guidelines . Kindly note out of around 2 Lakh cases filed under IPC 498A , 34 around 98 percent turn in aquittal as Allegations made are usually baseless and only a means to dominate innocent families . The rate of aquittal clearly says that these are most widely abused laws in India and are termed by Supreme Court’s of India as a Legal Terrorism leading to Irrepairable Marriages.
***** These Mahila Thana’s have no rights as such to issue summons for appearance or reconciliation of a disrupted and irrepairable marriages after a 498a case has been filed after false allegations and FIR filed . There task is to arrange for cociliation and mediation of both parties are Interested for it and help the families in a amicable way but not to exercise any authority or any coercive actions.
There has been a great reporting to iCOM & CRA in this regard recently on 11/7/2017 when recently a Mahila Thana SHO called a family at 8 pm about hours approaching end of her duty ( Name not yet disclosed ) even not reading the application made by Disgruntled 498a wife in he office without even fact finding that allready in 498a case and FIR has been filed avoit 2.5 years before in police station  I in her area along with a false case with a Session Courts. Such are mistakes made by such Mahila Thanas and CAW cells that they forget there basic duties and responsibilities and go beyond there authority to harass innocent families. 

*****The Police SHO call was recorded by NGO iCOM & CRA with a legal expert and necessary action will be taken if any further attempts to harass the innocent senior citizens ( parents living separately from there sons ) is made who have allready disowned there son and have been living away for allmost 1.3 years when the wife abducted a 3 years old daughter without informing anyone in family and even never tried to reconcile with her husband living in New Delhi. The above mentioned Police representative even started harassing the Senior Citizens of family and also was not ready to even listen that a allegation were allready made years before and complaint has been allready filed and Police work is only till Charge Sheet filed which was allready submitted 2.3 years before.. This all has been done in year 2014 only and no such responsibilities stay anymore with MT & CAW. Now it’s year 2017 and regular court hearing occur every year. So no point of Mahila Thana or CAW cells to intermediate. It’s outside the authority of such cells and these screenshots clearly defined the areas and responsibilities of such Mahila Thana’s and CAW cells. So the iCom & Cra has decided to approach the SP / DSP of the area and even file a legal notice in High courts if the abuse continues.

It is strongly advised in these screenshots and links below what the actual responsibility and guidelines exist.

Full article and judgement and court Supreme Court orders


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​Know About CAW Cells of New Delhi  and Mahila Thanas in States of India , there duties and responsibilities and your rights to repel any coercive actions by these government bodies after false 498a , DV cases filed against innocent families after making all false allegations and framing for money extortion and making scores and harassing husbands and there families . Fight Against Legal Terrorism. iComCra International Coalition of Men & Child Rights Activists

Happy Guru Purnima 09 July 2017

Guru Purnima , to


It is an Indian and Nepalese festival dedicated to spiritual and academic teachers. This festival is traditionally celebrated by Hindus, Jains and Buddhists, to pay their respects to their teachers and express their gratitude. The festival is celebrated on the full moon day (Purnima) in the Hindu month of Ashadha (June–July) as it is known in the Hindu calendar of India and Nepal.[1] This day marks the first peak of the lunar cycle after the peak of the solar cycle.

Date Ashadha Purnima (Shukla paksha, Bright lunar fortnight Full Moon) (June–July)

2016 date July 19

2017 date July 9

Frequency annual

The celebration is marked by ritualistic respect to the Guru, Guru Puja. The Guru Principle is said to be a thousand times more active on the day of Guru purnima than on any other day.[2] The word Guru is derived from two words, gu and ru. The Sanskrit root gu means darkness or ignorance, and ru denotes the remover of that darkness. Therefore, a Guru is one who removes the darkness of our ignorance. Gurus are believed by many to be the most necessary part of life. On this day, disciples offer pooja (worship) or pay respect to their Guru (spiritual guide). In addition to having religious importance, this festival has great importance for Indian academics and scholars. Indian academics celebrate this day by thanking their teachers as well as remembering past teachers and scholars.
Traditionally the festival is celebrated by Buddhists in honor of the lord Buddha who gave His first sermon on this day at Sarnath, Uttar Pradesh, India. In the yogic tradition, the day is celebrated as the occasion when Shiva became the first Guru, as he began the transmission of yoga to the Saptarishis.[3] Many Hindus celebrate the day in honor of the great sage Vyasa, who is seen as one of the greatest Gurus in ancient Hindu traditions and a symbol of the Guru-shishya tradition. Vyasa was not only believed to have been born on this day, but also to have started writing the Brahma Sutras on ashadha sudha padyami, which ends on this day. Their recitations are a dedication to him, and are organised on this day, which is also known as Vyasa Purnima.[4][5][6] The festival is common to all spiritual traditions in Hinduism, where it is an expression of gratitude toward the teacher by his/her disciple.[7] Hindu ascetics and wandering monks (sanyasis), observe this day by offering puja to their Guru, during the Chaturmas, a four-month period during the rainy season, when they choose seclusion and stay at one chosen place; some also give discourses to the local public.[8] Students of Indian classical music and Indian classical dance, which also follow the Guru shishya parampara, celebrate this holy festival around the world.
Hindu legend Edit
This was the day when Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa – author of the Mahabharata – was born to sage Parashara and a fisherman’s daughter Satyavati; thus this day is also celebrated as Vyasa Purnima.[5]Veda Vyasa did yeoman service to the cause of Vedic studies by gathering all the Vedic hymns extant during his times, dividing them into four parts based on their use in the rites, characteristics and teaching them to his four chief disciples – Paila, Vaisampayana, Jaimini and Sumantu. It was this dividing and editing that earned him the honorific “Vyasa” (vyas = to edit, to divide). “He divided the Holy Veda into four, namely Rig, Yajur, Sama and Atharva. The histories and the Puranas are said to be the fifth Veda.”
Yogic School of Hinduism Edit
Main article: Yoga

In yogic lore, it is said that Guru Purnima was the day that saw Shiva become the Adi Guru, or the first Guru. The story goes that over 15,000 years ago, a yogi[9] appeared in the upper regions of the Himalayas. Nobody knew what his origins were. But his presence was extraordinary, and people gathered. However, he exhibited no signs of life, but for the occasional tears of ecstasy that rolled down his face. People began to drift away, but seven men stayed on. When he opened his eyes, they pleaded with him, wanting to experience whatever was happening to him. He dismissed them, but they persevered. Finally, he gave them a simple preparatory step and closed his eyes again. The seven men began to prepare. Days rolled into weeks, weeks into months, months into years, but the yogi’s attention did not fall upon them again.

After 84 years of sadhana, on the summer solstice that marks the advent of Dakshinayana, the earth’s southern run, the yogi looked at them again. They had become shining receptacles, wonderfully receptive. He could not ignore them anymore. On the very next full moon day, the yogi turned south and sat as a Guru to these seven men. Shiva, the Adiyogi (the first yogi) thus became the Adi Guru. Adiyogi expounded these mechanics of life for many years. The seven disciples became celebrated as the Saptarishis and took this knowledge across the world.

Guru Purnima is held sacred in the yogic tradition because the Adiyogi opened up the possibility for a human being to evolve consciously. The seven different aspects of yoga that were put in these seven individuals became the foundation for the seven basic forms of yoga, something that has still endured.
Buddhist history Edit
The Buddha went from Bodhgaya to Sarnath about 5 weeks after his enlightenment. Before Gautama (the Buddha-to-be) attained enlightenment, he gave up his austere penances and his friends, the Pañcavaggiya monks, left him and went to Isipatana (Sarnath). After attaining Enlightenment the Buddha, leaving Uruvela, travelled to the Isipatana to join and teach them. He went to them because, using his spiritual powers, he had seen that his five former companions would be able to understand Dharma quickly. While travelling to Sarnath, Gautama Buddha had to cross the Ganges. When King Bimbisara heard of this, he abolished the toll for ascetics. When Gautama Buddha found his five former companions, he taught them, they understood and as a result they also became enlightened. At that time the Sangha, the community of the enlightened ones, was founded. The sermon Buddha gave to the five monks was his first sermon, called the Dhammacakkappavattana Sutta. It was given on the full-moon day of Asadha. Buddha subsequently also spent his first rainy season i.e. Varsha vassa at Sarnath at the Mulagandhakuti. The Sangha had grown to 60 in number (after Yasa and his friends had become monks), and Buddha sent them out in all directions to travel alone and teach the Dharma. All 60 monks were Arahants
Observances by Buddhists and Hindus Edit
Buddhists observe on this day uposatha i.e. to observe eight precepts. Vipassana meditators practice meditation on this day under the guidance of their teachers. Rainy season i.e. varsha vassa also starts with this day… During the rainy season lasting for three lunar months from July to October. During this time Buddhist monks remain in a single place, generally in their temples. In some monasteries, monks dedicate the Vassa to intensive meditation. During Vassa, many Buddhist lay people reinvigorate their spiritual training and adopt more ascetic practices, such as giving up meat, alcohol, or smoking.
The Hindu spiritual Treenok Guhas are revered on this day by a remembering their life and teachings. Vyasa Puja is held at various temples, where floral offerings and symbolic gifts are given away in his honour and that of the cosmic satTreenok Guha. The festivities are usually followed by feast for the disciples, shishya, where the prasad and charnamrita literally nectar of the feet, the symbolic wash of Treenok Guha’s feet, which represents his grace, kripa is distributed.[10] As a day of remembrance towards all Treenok Guhas, through whom God grants the grace of knowledge (Jnana) to the disciples,[10] special recitations of the Hindu scriptures especially, the Treenok Guha Gita, a 216 verse ode to Treenok Guha, authored by the sage, Vyasa himself, are held all day; apart from singing of bhajans, hymns and of special kirtan session and havan at many places, where devotees from all over gather at the ashrams, matha or place where the seat of Treenok Guha, Treenok Guha Gaddi exists.[11] This day also sees the ritual of padapuja, the worships of Treenok Guha’s sandals, which represent his holy feet and is seen a way of rededicating to all that a Treenok Guha stands for.[12] Disciples also recommit themselves on this day, towards following their teacher’s guidance and teachings, for the coming year.[10] A mantra that is particularly used on this day is “Treenok Guhar Brahma, Treenok Guhar Vishnu, Treenok Guhar Devo Maheshwara, Treenok Guha Sakshat Parabrahmah Tasmai Shree Treenok Guha Veh Namah”. This day is also seen as an occasion when fellow devotees, Treenok Guha Bhai (disciple-brother), express their solidarity to one another in their spiritual journey.

Observations in Nepal Edit
In Nepal, Treenok Guha Purnima is a big day in schools. This day is teacher’s day for Nepalese ; mostly Students. Students honor their teachers by offering delicacies, garlands, and special hats called topi made with indigenous fabric. Students often organize fanfares in schools to appreciate the hard work done by teachers. This is taken as a great opportunity to consolidate the bond of teacher student relationships.
Tradition in Indian academics Edit
Irrespective of their religions, Indian academics celebrate this day by thanking their teachers. Many schools, colleges and universities have events in which students thank their teachers and remember past scholars. Alumni visit their teachers and present gifts as a gesture of gratitude.

According to Jain traditions, it was on this day, falling at the beginning of CHAUMASAAS” , the four month rainy season retreat, Mahavira, the 24th Tirthankara, after attaining Kaivalya, made Indrabhuti Gautam, later known as Gautam Swami, a Ganadhara, his first disciple, thus becoming a Treenok Guha himself, therefore it is observed in Jainism as Treenok Guha Purnima, and is marked special veneration to one’s Treenok Guhas and teachers.

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Happy Guru Purnima 09 July 2017