Several individuals set fire to the vehicle during a fight against members of a rival shipping company. Other 22 people suffered burns during the attack. Two drivers had fled after the fact. Ten people were burnt alive and 22 were injured when several individuals set fire to the bus that traveled, during a fight between members of two carriers in the India, collected local media. The bus, from the Ashok Travels company, was burned at 17.00 hours on Sunday in the area of Sedhav Balmukund, located in the central region of india’s Madhya Pradesh, told IANS agency Superintendent of police r. S.
Meena. There was a fight between members of the two bus companies and one of the two groups burned Ashok Travels bus. At least ten people were killed, said Meena. Twenty-two people suffered burns, according to the official, who added that the authorities have recovered the bodies of eight people so far. At least two people, the Tarun Soni and Dilip Sharma, conductors have fled after the fact. Source of the news: burning alive ten passengers from a bus in the India.
/ A report commissioned by the Government indicated that the process set by the digital economy for this Act was inoperative and long and laborious. The Executive believes that it is possible to block user access to pages with content pirates without recourse to the law. In addition, reform will authorize the copy for private use. The British Government has ruled out its plan to block web pages that violate copyright rights, such as the downloading of music and movies, to conclude that it is impracticable by law in the United Kingdom. The Minister for business, innovation and skills, Vince Cable, confirmed that, after receiving a report from regulator Ofcom, the measure, which is included in the law of digital economy adopted last year has been disposed. The law envisaged, in a clause that now not be developed, give powers to the courts so that they blocked portals dedicated to the infringement of copyright and intellectual property rights. However, a case occurred last week, in which the company’s BT telecommunications was forced by a court to block their customers access to a page of pirated files without recourse to this new law, the Executive stated that it is unnecessary to legislate in that regard. Ofcom telecommunications regulator concluded in its report that the process set out in the digital economy for the blocking of portals Act was inoperative because it was time-consuming and had not worked with websites that appear and disappear at high speed.
Instead, what Yes will then be introduced to under this Act, is a system of notice by letter to Internet users alerting them that their connection has been associated with illegal download sites. The letters are intended to educate people about copyright and tell them where they can find legitimate content, says the statement. Twenty pounds for the use of users may use such notices, but a payment of 20 pounds (23 euros) for doing so to avoid fake resources, which will be returned in case of winning the process has been introduced. Cable has also announced a review of protection of copyright laws for, he said, make things easier for citizens and eliminate obstacles to economic growth. One of the changes will be is legalizara copying of CDs on personal computers or Ipod, something that makes most people daily but that however is illegal under current legislation.
Another reform is that copyright infringement shall not be considered that an artist parodying the work of another, or use outside scientific studies to its computer analysis in search of data. It will also facilitate the process of Legalisation for common use of the works without known authors. Cable announced the creation of a digital exchange market, where the licensing of protected content may be sold and purchased quickly. According to the Minister, this initiative, which will report to the British economy about 2 billion pounds (2.3 billion euros) in annual revenue by 2020. Source of the news: United Kingdom discards locked those web pages that infringe the rights of copyright