CHALLAN FURY (COPS LOSE POWER AS ELECTRICIAN TAKE REVENGE BY CUTTING POWER SUPPLY) AND IMPACT ON SOCIETY
Revenge is better to serve cold as they say. A departmental team member did exactly that to avenge a challan.
By switching off power from signal and two City Police stations, he showed the unsuspecting police force the favor. Everything began on Tuesday nights when S.I.N. Ramesh stopped a teenager on a two-wheeler at the Jeedimetla traffic police and produced a challan. He (Ramesh30) was named by the boy.
“as he was repairing at a company where the teenager was working,” said K Balaraj, inspector of Jeedimetla.
after that he interfered directly, also went there to have the challan dismissed because he sent the juvenile for work. But the SI tells him that Challan has been released already. After Ramesh switches off the power to a traffic signal at Shapurnagar.
then the cops have forces to control the vehicle movement at a busy intersection.
“Ramesh still not satisfied by turning off the traffic signal supply. He went on to cut off Jeedimetla’s electricity supply and police stations for traffic and order” concluded the inspector. The uncertain cops were waiting for control at both police stations at about 6.30 p.m. simultaneously.
“We came later to know Ramesh’s traffic dispute with SI. We get in touch with TSSPDCL officials immediately and after one hour power restores to senior authorities,” Balaraj adds.
Following a traffic SI complaint, a case against Ramesh reports according to Section 353 (for obstructing public servants).
But Ramesh’s run is another cat and mouse game on Wednesday until the electrician is eventually detaining. also, send to judicial detention on Thursday.
It is a double-edged sword that has arisen from the amended Motor Vehicle Act 2019. It has spread fear among motorists by allowing for steep fines under 63 clauses. Many nations, including Gujarat, are not persuaded by the high sanctions. They presume the idea should be to discourage infringements instead of motorists being suspects.
There is anxiety over disclosing heavy fines under the new legislation. In Gurugram, a Rs 23,000 biker and a Rs 59,000 trucker are fined.
also in Odisha the Rs 47,500 has question by an auto-rickshaw driver for various crimes.
Haryana and Odisha have both made records in the first week of the Act, as a consequence of higher requirements for Challans.
The fear of these challans led to a rise in helmet purchases, the elimination of power horns, and the requirement for certificates for ‘pollution under control.’
The problem of compound challans – sometimes more than the sale price of the vehicle in question – has at the same time also left various countries to worry about the change.
Even the Gujarat rules by BJP does not reassure the enforcement of the Act is postpone and forms committees to ‘soft up’ the effect on motoring operators by Bharatiya Janatha Party-ruled Gujarat, Telangana rules by Telangana Rashtra Samithi, Congressman Rajasthan, Punjab and Madhya Pradesh, Trinamool Congress Party of Bengal and Aam Aadmi party-government Delhi.
Indeed, Gujarat was one of the first states in Prime Minister Narendra Modi to bring an end to the implementation of the amended Act. The government of Vijay Rupani tells the Regional Transport Office that the penalty sums are not realistic and wait for the report to be released.
The Madhya Pradesh, Rajasthan, and Punjab leaders resisted heavy fines and called them “too excessive.”
Minister of Transport Govind Singh Rajput in Madhya Pradesh announced that a committee would review the penalty. “If there is a punishment for drunk driving, we have no concern. Students, women, and other industries are worrying about us,” he adds.
Pratap Singh Khachariya, the Minister of Transport of Rajasthan, claims that his government reserve “the huge penalty bounce would lead to corruption.” He also points out that sanctions should not so high that motorists are scared. Both countries pointed out that they have the ability, if they so wish, to minimize penalties.
A second state governed by the Congress, Punjab, has agreed for the time being to maintain the old sanctions. Minister for Transport Razia Sultana has confirmed that old rates apply ‘until the decision has been made to enforce the amended Act.’ Even when she acknowledged that violations of the traffic laws were a big cause of road injuries she argued that the fines should be there to “determine people from violating traffic rules.”
The ‘incentive’ for traffic workers to issue them has simply declined as more challengers are heading to courts now. In addition, the police wait for the government to explain the issue.
Speaking at Shaheed Bhagat Singh Marg at New Delhi to the Cable, an officer who issued challans said “For us, it doesn’t have new rates or old ones. If we arrest someone with a crime like a misdemeanor, we literally label off the challan offenses and give a ticket. The judgment is now to charges at appeal, and the decision on what rates making by the government and the court.”
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