Rohit Gandhi is a television journalist and correspondent who has done extensive reporting for U.S. and Canadian programs. Mr. Gandhi is based in New Delhi. From 2000-2006 he was producing for CNN out of South Asia and several war-torn countries and disaster-hit nations. After that he spent years at the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. With 17 years of experience in broadcast journalism and documentary filmmaking, he has worked in China, India, Iraq, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Nepal, Spain, Canada, the US, and Afghanistan. His coverage of the South Asian Tsunami, and its ravages on Sri Lanka earned Rohit the prestigious DuPont Award given by Columbia University. His film on human organ trade won his team and him the Cindy Investigative award. In addition, his documentary on child labour ‘Who Cares About Girls?’ has been nominated in the investigative journalism long form category for the Emmy Awards. His team recently won the Emmy in editing 2010 for his film the Afghan Warrior. His recent film has made ripples around the world when he got first access to Waziristan in South Asia and did a film about the fight that Pakistan army had undertaken and the terrain of North Waziristan where Osama Bin Laden frequented and Haqqani network operates in.
The 2008 Mumbai attacks (also referred to as 26/11) were a group of terrorist attacks that took place in November 2008, when 10 members of Lashkar-e-Taiba, an Islamic terrorist organisation based in Pakistan, carried out a series of 12 coordinated shooting and bombing attacks lasting four days across Mumbai. The attacks, which drew widespread global condemnation, began on Wednesday, 26 November and lasted until Saturday, 29 November 2008, killing 164 people and wounding at least 308.
Eight of the attacks occurred in South Mumbai: at Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus, the Oberoi Trident, the Taj Palace & Tower,Leopold Cafe, Cama Hospital, the Nariman House Jewish community centre, the Metro Cinema, and in a lane behind the Times of India building and St. Xavier's College. There was also an explosion at Mazagaon, in Mumbai's port area, and in a taxi at Vile Parle. By the early morning of 28 November, all sites except for the Taj Hotel had been secured by Mumbai Police Department and security forces. On 29 November, India's National Security Guards (NSG) conducted 'Operation Black Tornado' to flush out the remaining attackers; it culminated in the death of the last remaining attackers at the Taj Hotel and ended the attacks.
Ajmal Kasab disclosed that the attackers were members of Lashkar-e-Taiba, among others. The Government of India said that the attackers came from Pakistan, and their controllers were in Pakistan. On 7 January 2009, Pakistan confirmed the sole surviving perpetrator of the attacks was a Pakistani citizen On 9 April 2015, the foremost ringleader of the attacks, Zakiur Rehman Lakhvi, was granted bail against surety bonds of ₨200,000 (US$1,900) in Pakistan.
Series of US investigation videos of Tahawwur Hussain Rana.
Extract from Wikipedia: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tahawwur_Hussain_Rana
Tahawwur Hussain Rana (Urdu: تہوّر حسین رانا; born January 12, 1961) is a Pakistani Canadian resident of Chicago, USA who is an immigration service businessman and a former military physician. In 2011, he was convicted of providing support to the militant group Lashkar-e-Taiba and of allegedly plotting an attack on the Danish newspaper Jyllands-Posten. He was however not found guilty of involvement in the 2008 Mumbai attacks, a charge for which he was originally detained. Expressing disappointment at the verdict the Government of India stated that National Investigative Agency would charge Rana in a court in Delhi. On January 17, 2013 he was sentenced to 14 years in prison.
Dead people and Kasab the killer
This is during the attack
Malala Yousafzai 2009 Interview & B-roll
Malala Yousafzai 2009 Interview.
Interview with Malala Yousafzai in 2009.
In this sequel interview, Malala addresses peace in South Asia, which the Taliban are against. She also talks about engaging in politics because she feels politicians in Pakistan leave something to be desired.
I met Malala first when she was 11 years old. The Taliban had just been flushed out and she wanted to speak out. One of the very few there who spoke in such good English. We waited for hours before we could meet her. There was still risk of being attacked in Swat as remnants of the Taliban were still floating around.
Interview produced in 2009. Malala Yousafzai is a school student and education activist from the town of Mingora in the Swat District of Pakistan's Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province. On 9 October 2012, a Taliban gunman shot Yousafzai as she rode home on a bus after taking an exam in Pakistan’s Swat Valley.