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Messages - riaduzzaman

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Law / Re: LAW JOKES-01
« on: February 05, 2013, 06:33:34 PM »
Dear S.M sir,
I feel shy to add 'bengali' items.

Law / Re: LAW JOKES-01
« on: February 02, 2013, 02:11:34 PM »
Don't worry we will not allow any British here. Keep away from drunker and smoker.

Law / Re: Interesting speech of Law
« on: February 02, 2013, 12:53:17 PM »
Copying is not bad if the purpose is for serving mass people as our politicians believes that.

Law / Re: List of Law Journal
« on: February 02, 2013, 12:44:35 PM »
Dear Ma'am
Many thanks for your valuable listing.

Law / LAW JOKES-01
« on: January 31, 2013, 08:21:51 PM »
A Russian, a Cuban, a British and a Lawyer are in a train.
 The Russian takes a bottle of the best vodka out of his pack, pours some into a glass, drinks it, and says: "In Russia, we have the best vodka of the world--nowhere in the world you can find Vodka as good as the one we produce in the Ukraine. And we have so much of it, that we can just throw it away..." Saying that, he opens the window and throws the rest of the bottle through it. All the others are quite impressed.
 The Cuban takes a pack of Havanas, takes one of them, lights it, and begins to smoke it, saying: "In Cuba, we have the best cigars of the world: Havanas, nowhere in the world there is so many and so good cigars and we have so much of them, that we can just throw them away...". Saying that, he throws the pack of Havanas through the window. One more time, everybody is quite impressed.
 At this time, the British just stands up, opens the window, and throws the lawyer through it.

Law / Re: LOVE & LAW
« on: January 27, 2013, 10:59:33 PM »
TRUE Love is founded in rocks of Remembrance
In stones of Forbearance and mortar of pain.
The workman lays wearily granite on granite,
And bleeds for his castle, 'mid sunshine and rain.

Love is not velvet, not all of it velvet,
Not all of it banners, not gold-leaf alone.
'Tis stern as the ages and old as Religion.
With Patience its watchword and Law for its throne.
                                      (Vachel Lindsay - Love and Law)

Law / Lord Denning: A life of law
« on: January 27, 2013, 10:43:58 PM »

Lord Denning: A life of law
Lord Denning’s judgments were described as "models of simple English".  Lord Denning was perhaps the greatest law-making judge of the century and the most controversial. His achievement was to shape the common law according to his own highly individual vision of society.
In seeking justice Lord Denning, considered himself entitled to get round - or even change - any rule of law that stood in his way. There was no need to wait for legislation. "Parliament does it too late," he argued. "It may take years and years before a statute can be passed to amend a bad law.”The judge ... should make the law correspond with the justice that the case requires."
We hope our law students will show the same spirit and courage to ensure justice in this country.

Dear Ma'am
After long time, yesterday our law forum was most attractive and active. Two of our national leader Sheikh Farzana and Begum Ferdousi seem to join the parliment.

Dear Ma'am
I am not confused about Mom/Ma'am. But I am waiting for my gift.

Law / Re: World Top Ten Countries With Highest Reported Crime Rates
« on: December 24, 2012, 07:14:36 AM »
We have taken out the good conscious and morality from our education longtime ego in order to  level ourselves with the so-called developed countries.Thanks to our dear Ma'am for revealing the real inside scenario of western world. This is an alarming situation which might influence us sooner or later unless we stop our present trend of blind following.

Law / Re: The Victory Day News: It’s a different victory
« on: December 19, 2012, 07:36:07 AM »
স্বাধীনতা তুমি
খোকার গায়ের রঙিন কোর্তা,
খুকীর অমন তুলতুলে গালে
রৌদ্রের খেলা.
(Shamshur Rahman)
Thanks to our dear ma’am and all others involved in ‘winter cloth collection programme’ for presenting the nation a meaningful victory day.

Law / Get fit for final exam and feast thereafter
« on: December 11, 2012, 02:06:38 PM »
Get fit for final exam and  feast thereafter

Everyone feels nervous about taking exams. It’s important to remember that an examination is a test of learning, not memory. Examiners want to see evidence that you have drawn on your knowledge to develop a reasoned argument, rather than replicate course notes and textbook facts.
Last-minute revision tips
Although time may be short, you can still make a difference to your grade. Try and priorities; do what you can.
•   Use your revision tools (prompts, diagrams etc) to check final facts
•   Keep calm and consolidate your existing knowledge rather than trying to learn new topics
•   Don’t stay up all night revising; being overtired will not help you to do your best
Dealing with exam nerves
•   Create a revision plan to help you feel in control of the process
•   Find out what is involved in the exam:
o   how much time is allowed
o   how many questions you need to answer
•   Think positive
•   Keep the exam in context – even if you do badly, there will be other options open to you
•   Allow yourself some fun-time each day to relax
•   Eat sensibly – your brain cells need energy to function well. Make sure you drink plenty of water to avoid becoming dehydrated. Dehydration makes you tired and reduces concentration
Exam tips – sitting the exam
Be prepared; find out what is involved in each of the examinations that you are going to sit. Organize yourself the night before and get plenty of sleep.
•   Do take a watch or clock so that you can time your answers
•   Leave for the exam in plenty of time
•   Look through the paper first and mark difficult questions/initial thoughts
•   Select the questions that will best enable you to demonstrate your knowledge to the examiner
•   Look at the marks available and read the questions carefully, following instructions given in the paper (e.g. to show all workings, word limits etc)
•   Pace yourself and allow enough time to answer all the required questions
•   Write as neatly as possible to help the examiner to mark your work. Marking untidy writing is difficult.
Law students may expect a feast from our respected Ma'am if they do well at exam.

Business Administration / Re: “Daffodil Moot Court Society”
« on: December 11, 2012, 01:54:31 PM »
Dear Ma'am,
Thank you very much for introducing such an innovative and time-needed 'society' at DIU. I strongly believe this will bring professionalism and real court adaptability to our lovely law students. I think it is time to modify our advertisement at DIU website(for law) to attract more brilliant pupils specially focusing “Daffodil Moot Court Society”. Also we can post the picture of our moot court room. 

Yours faithfully

« on: November 23, 2012, 09:24:04 PM »
Dear S S Shimul,
Thank you for your reply and query.There is an established difference between right to privacy, freedom of expression and hacking. Well, The Constitution of Bangladesh guaranteed some rights as fundamental, but remember these are not absolute rather qualified i.e. subjects to certain restrictions.
The object of cyber law is to protect and secure constitutional rights not to infringe them. However the important thing is how and against whom the law will apply. So malicious political intention like in Indonesia----- where recently ‘Cybercrime Prevention Act -2012’ enacted to crackdown the opposition always remind us the famous ‘knife theory’-------- whether knife belongs to a doctor or a robber.


« on: November 20, 2012, 10:00:01 PM »
 Dear Madam
Thank you very much for your reply.
 First cyber crime incidents in Bangladesh received due attention of the police authority nearly 9 years back. On 23 August 2004 an email was sent to The Daily Prothom Alo threatening to kill Sheikh Hasina, the then Leader of the Opposition in the parliament. Two days latter on 25 August/2004 another email was sent to the Bangladesh Police Headquarters threatening Khaleda Zia, the then Prime Minister, her elder son and some members of the parliament.
Cyber-crime is still a low priority to Bangladesh’s concerned authority. Very few computers related offences are reported to the police. To investigate the most complicated hi-tech computer related crimes, our whole security systems need to be furnished with modern techniques. Only positive news in this regard in Bangladesh is the declaration to set up tribunal.
UK Foreign Secretary William Hague has told an international conference in Budapest that cybercrime was "one of the greatest global and strategic challenges of our time". Mr Hague highlighted the UK's resolve to tackle the problem - it is spending £2m setting up a cybercrime centre. And he warned that attempts by governments to block controversial material were doomed to failure.
Recent UK’s proposed legislation
The Digital Economy Act 2010 received Royal Assent at the very end of the last Parliament. Sections 3 to 18 of the Act cover online infringement of copyright. Several provisions have proved controversial and have not yet been implemented. The Government is proceeding with implementation of an “initial obligations code” (allowed for under section 11 of the Act). Under the proposed system, an internet service provider would send a warning letter to a customer detected downloading copyright material for free from the internet. If the infringing activity continued, two follow-up letters would be sent. Once the third letter was dispatched, the customer’s download history could be released to the owners of the copyrighted material, enabling legal action to be initiated against the infringer. However, the copyright owner would first have to gain a court order to determine the identity of the file sharer, as the download history provided would be anonymised. Customers thus accused would be able to file an appeal for £20, which would be refunded if the appeal were successful. The Act also envisaged further measures which might be taken against infringers such as blocking their internet access or temporarily suspending their accounts. Such measures could only be considered after the Code has been in force for at least 12 months, and would require further legislation and approval by Parliament.

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