Tamil Police Rape Stories
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Ayogya is a 2019 Indian Tamil-language action film written and directed by Venkat Mohan. An official remake of the 2015 Telugu-language film Temper, the film follows a corrupt police officer whose life changes when he commits his first act of heroism that brings a rape case to his attention. Produced by B. Madhu through his company Light House Movie Makers, the film stars Vishal in the lead role along with Raashii Khanna, R. Parthiban, K. S. Ravikumar, Pavithra Lokesh, Yogi Babu, Anandaraj, and Pooja Devariya. The film's soundtrack was composed by Sam C. S., while cinematography and editing was handled by V. I. Karthik and Ruben respectively.
Before their departure, Sandhya's conversation with Karnan leaves him shattered. Realizing that he was indeed responsible for the rape since he allowed the brothers to escape on the day they kidnapped Bhavani, Karnan is devastated and soon realizes that he has reformed after he fights off Kaalirajan's goons sent to retrieve the camera at the police station, with Kader notifying the change in him. He soon manages to track the brothers and beat them all up before arresting them. After Bhavani's corpse is found and the autopsy is performed, Karnan produces the camera as the evidence, which turns out to be an empty one. Though no further evidence exists, Karnan asks for a gap of one day to provide necessary evidence so that Kaalirajan's brothers do not escape as exonerated. Later, Kaalirajan's men attack a drunk Karnan when he is alone. After a brutal fight, they bury him alive, but he manages to escape.
On 23 August 2009, Jaishankar raped and murdered a 39-year-old police constable, M. Jayamani. Originally stationed at the Kangeyam all-women police station, Jayamani was on temporary duty at Perumanallur, during the visit of deputy chief minister M. K. Stalin. Jaishankar kidnapped her, and raped her several times before killing her. The police recovered Jayamani's body a month later, on 19 September.
The Tiruppur police launched a manhunt for Jaishankar, and arrested him on 19 October 2009. He was jailed at the Coimbatore Central Prison. By this time, he had been charged with 13 separate counts of rape and murder in Tiruppur, Salem and Dharmapuri. He revealed, while remanded in custody, that he enjoyed torturing women before he raped and killed them.
Jaishankar escaped to Karnataka, where he raped and murdered six women in Bellary over the next month. He also killed a man and a child in Dharmapuri. In the last week of April 2011, the police traced his mobile phone to Delhi. The police initially believed that he had discarded his mobile phone in Delhi. However, in May 2011, the police traced his mobile calls to Mumbai, but he stopped using his mobile phone. A special team, comprising two sub-inspectors and 15 other police personnel, was assigned to find and arrest him.
By May 2011, the police had put up wanted posters seeking information about Jaishankar, in public places across Karnataka and Tamil Nadu. On the night of 4 May 2011, Jaishankar reached Elagi village in Karnataka, on a stolen motorcycle. He approached a woman, Chandrakala Hotagi, who was working alone in a field, and asked her for water and food. He then tried to rape her, but Chandrakala raised the alarm. Her husband, Prakash Hotagi, and a friend came to her rescue. Jaishankar tried to flee, but was caught by Prakash and other villagers. The locals brought him to the Zalaki police station. He was handed over to the Chitradurga police on 5 May 2011.
Chennai: The Coimbatore city police filed a revision petition before the Principal District Judge (PDJ) court on Thursday against a trail court order transferring the rape case filed by a woman officer from Indian Air Force (IAF) against her colleague to IAF for court-martial.
A woman IAF officer filed a complaint that she was raped by her colleague and Flight Lieutenant Amitesh Harmukh at the Air Force Administrative college premises in the city on September 10. Based on her complaint, an FIR was filed and the accused was arrested. Later, the Additional Mahila Court directed the police department to handover the case to IAF.
A 42-year-old Dalit woman was gang-raped and then burnt alive after she, her husband, and two sons had been held in captivity and tortured for eight days. Her crime? Another son had eloped with the daughter of the higher-caste family doing the torturing. The local police knew the Dalit family was being held, but did nothing because of the higher-caste family's local influence.
A report released by Amnesty International in 2001 found an "extremely high" number of sexual assaults on Dalit women, frequently perpetrated by landlords, upper-caste villagers, and police officers. The study estimates that only about 5 percent of attacks are registered, and that police officers dismissed at least 30 percent of rape complaints as false.
The study also found that the police routinely demand bribes, intimidate witnesses, cover up evidence, and beat up the women's husbands. Little or nothing is done to prevent attacks on rape victims by gangs of upper-caste villagers seeking to prevent a case from being pursued. Sometimes the policemen even join in, the study suggests. Rape victims have also been murdered. Such crimes often go unpunished.