Blame Game Begins for the Kolkata Tragedy




The loss of life in the flyover breakdown here has moved to 24 after three more bodies were recuperated from underneath the heaps of garbage of concrete and iron supports of the broken part of the under-development span. Armed force men alongside Kolkata Police disaster administration group, NDRF, fire contenders hauled out three more bodies from underneath the rubble of cement in the overnight protect operations, a cop said today. The quantity of individuals harmed in the setback, he said, was near 90.

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"No one alive has been recouped... Two drifted autorickshaws separated from a couple of different vehicles have been hauled out. One lorry is still stuck inside... Whether there is anyone caught inside can't be said," he said. Around 60-meter-long divide of the under-development Vivekananda flyover caved in on Thursday evening.

Kolkata Police enrolled an argument against the Hyderabad-based development firm IVRCL under segments 304, 308 and 407 of the IPC and fixed the nearby office of organization occupied with the flyover's development.

In the midst of the dust and flotsam and jetsam, the unavoidable issue was this: what prompted the catastrophe? While a test requested by the legislature is relied upon to think of answers, there were a few intimations on the ground. Authorities said that the Left Front government had first thought of a flyover to de-clog this stifled Burrabazar stretch. Work started in 2007 however halted two years after the fact on account of deficiency of assets. Around 90 individuals were spared after a 100-meter length of the flyover came slamming down on people on foot and vehicles on a street in Burrabazaar, one of the city's most seasoned and busiest regions.

Chief Minister Mamata Banerjee, whose inside left gathering is looking for re-decision in the condition of West Bengal one month from now, raced to the scene on Thursday. Banerjee, 61, said those in charge of the fiasco would not be saved and faulted the past state government that had recompensed the flyover contract in 2007. Yet she herself confronts questions around a development venture that has been tormented by deferrals and security reasons for alarm under her guideline.

A daily paper reported last November that Banerjee needed the flyover - effectively five years past due - to be finished by February. Venture engineers communicated worries about whether this would be conceivable, the Telegraph daily paper said at the time. We hope that this will prompt fro faster finish of flyover work.

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