On Oct. 24, a 4-year-old girl went missing from her home in the Charaideo district of upper Assam, a mostly tribal state in northeast India.

Last Monday, the child’s body was found in a forest about 75 to 90 yards from the Ratanpur tea estate where she lived with her parents. She had been decapitated and her arms had been severed.

Read the Full Article: Source – The Washington Post
Time For Truth: (The Washington Post) – ‘Black witch priest’ in India dismembers 4-year-old in sacrifice to find teen’s missing cellphone

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antidpresendentant

“Antidepressant use doubles the risk of suicide in under 18s and the risks to adults may have been seriously underestimated,” The Daily Telegraph reports.

A review of clinical study reports compiled by drug companies also suggests that risks may have been under-reported. Clinical study reports usually have more detail than the summaries of published trial results.

Researchers analysed 70 studies which looked at five antidepressants.

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Distracted, inexperienced, and reckless, it’s no secret that teens make terrible drivers: the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration says vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death of 16- to 20-year-olds.

For generations, training teens to be safer drivers has been based on scare tactics: gory screenings of Red Asphalt and clunky drunk glasses to emulate the challenges of inebriated driving. But recently, automakers have begun taking a different approach: letting parents and onboard systems have greater control over how their teens drive.

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Two more women came forward on Friday to accuse the veteran comedian Bill Cosby of drugging and sexually assaulting them decades ago, when they were in their teens.

Sunni Welles and Margie Shapiro joined the more than three dozen women who have accused the 77-year-old comedian of sexual assault, reading statements alongside the celebrity attorney Gloria Allred.

Welles said she was a 17-year-old aspiring singer at the time of her encounter with Cosby, which took place in the mid-1960s in Hollywood after a visit to a jazz club.

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The BBC is to broadcast a controversial new documentary exploring whether Lewis Carroll was a ‘repressed paedophile’, on the 150th anniversary of his beloved children’s book Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland.

The potentially-explosive programme, presented by Martha Kearney, will explore the nature of Carroll’s relationship with children, and feelings toward the real Alice, the inspiration behind his most famous work.

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