Sunday, December 02, 2007

abducted indian christist woman rescued from pakistan. 20 years later.

dec 2nd, 2007

where are the lions of indian christism, john dayal, sajan george et al? why aren't they screaming about pakistan? they too pee in their pants when it comes to mullahs (like stealth-christist karunanidhi)? they are only lions when abusing hindus.

and all these andhra rice christists keep their hindu names, apparently. rao, reddy, etc.

---------- Forwarded message ----------
From: <Narayan

Dangers of women who work in the Gulf

http://deccan.com/home/homedetails.asp#AP%20woman%20found%20in%20Pak
AP woman found in Pak
Islamabad / Rajahmundry, Nov. 30: A woman of Andhra Pradesh is coming back home after spending a harrowing 17 years in Pakistan. Ms Yellamilli Kejiamani's husband and children, who thought she had died, are overjoyed to learn that she is alive. She boarded a plane to India on Friday from Islamabad saying that she was looking forward to meeting her family.

Ms Keijamani, 53, a native of Antarvedi village in Sakhinetipalli mandal of East Godavari district, got married to Mr Yallamelli Nireekshana Rao, a pastor in a local church, 30 years ago and had two sons, Mani Kumar and Nireekshana Kumar. About 20 years ago, she went to Kuwait in search of livelihood. But during the 1991 Gulf war, she went missing and was presumed dead by the family.

But she had actually been taken to Pakistan by a man named Riaz, a resident of Lahore. "He snatched everything she had and burnt her Indian passport," said Mr Rao Abid Hamid, an official
of the Human Rights Commission of Pakistan, which was instrumental in sending her back Riaz also tortured her before finally throwing her out of his house six months after she reached Pakistan.

The next 10 years were very hard for Ms Kejiamani. "I had lost my senses," she said. "Then I met Muhammad Amin, a cook, who took me to his house and provided me shelter." However, Mr Amin's wife resented her presence and he took Ms Kejiamani to his native village in Sahiwal district and arranged a marriage "on paper" with her after giving her the Muslim name Ayesha. He also obtained her a national identity card and a Pakistani passport. Her case recently came to the notice of the HRCP, which wrote to the Indian High Commission in Islamabad on September 24.

Mr Suresh Reddy, visa counsellor with the High Commission, said: "We contacted Ms Kejiamani's relatives in India and verified her antecedents. A visa was immediately issued to her." Back home, Mr Nireekshana Rao was shocked to receive a letter from his wife stating that she was alive and was coming back home. She also telephoned him. Her family, including youngest son Nireekshana Kumar, have left for Hyderabad to receive Kejiamani.

"I am longing to see my mother," he said. Her eldest son, Mani Kumar, went to Kuwait in pursuit of work. Human rights activists believe there could probably be other Indian women being held against their will after being brought to Pakistan following marriages in the Middle East. Mrs Kejiamani's was the first case in which a woman had contacted the authorities to seek help to go back home




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