Government under fire over school ceiling safety
An Indian government school has seen its ceiling fall off due to water pressure in the winter months, an investigation has found.
The National Crime Records Bureau (NCRB), which is monitoring complaints, found there were 14 instances of water pressure causing school buildings to fall from ceilings in the so엠 카지노uthern town of Surat in April 2011.
However, no incident of water pressure causing the school to fall off was recorded.
Surat, which accounts for about 40 percent of the national capital, recorded 13 deaths in 2010 from water pressure related causes.
A report on the NCRB website reported that five children under the age of six died of hypothermia during that period, and one child under the age of 15 died from a heart attack after being trapped under the building in water.
‘There was no water pressure issue’
The report said that three other cases 에스엠 카지노of water pressure causing ceiling damage had been registered in the same district by March 2015, but there had been no report of deaths or injuries in all cases.
The report also said that in January 2014, three cases of ceiling failure were reported to the school district, with no incidents reported in the same time period in 2012 and 2013.
The incident in November 2011 and the one in June 2015 were both found to have been “accidental events”, meaning the ceiling had fallen off without water pressure causing the school to fall on to itself, according to the report.
On the issue of falling ceiling tiles, the NCRB found that the local authorities’ procedures were not followed to ensure the safety of children under the age of 10, the NCRB said, and there was an “overall lack of communication” with parents.
It said the district’s chief fire officer, J.K. Mishra, had failed to keep up with the local needs over a period of eight months, and the children’s health was the main issue.
The NCRB said that despite an overall shortage of health care staff in the districts, “there were no 세종안마 세종출장마사지effective emergency shelters or services for children under the age of 10″.
Schools in Rajasthan were the worst in the country during the state’s drought year in 2010-11, the report said. Some areas in the state reported more than 40 deaths due to dehydration, pneumonia and acute malnutrition during the drought.
The last time an India-related deaths caused in-school deaths, in 2005, was a 17-year-old from Goa who die