Crime Patrol: Baby Tara's Condition Is Critical - Episode 89 - 2nd March 2012

Doctor was shocked to see 3 year old Tara in the hospital as she had several bruises and burns on her body which was unbearable and her condition was critical as not only her both hands and legs were fractured but her lungs were infected too, later, Rani tries to escape from the hospital but fails, as she gets caught by security gaurds who reveals gaurds and cops that she is not her mother. Rani reveals cops that her Boyfriend Nadeem had left Tara at her place and she is not sure whether Tara is Nadeem's Daughter. Rani was forcefully working with Madhu and Jagat. Cops succeeds in finding Nadeem's wife Mumtaz. Meena reveals cops that Tara is Zarina's daughter who stays in Rajasthan. Where is Nadeem? Will cops succeed in finding Zarina Shaikh?

Crime Patrol: Cops Succeed In Finding Baby Tara's Mother - Episode 90 - 3rd March 2012

Rajasthan Police tries their best to find Baby Tara's mother Zarina Shaikh but cops fail to understand as how did Zarina reached Rajasthan from Delhi later, Meena reveals cops that she knows Baby Tara's siblings as she had sold Tara's elder sister Aasma to Rajni and thus Cops start searching Aasma and Kishorilal in Jhunjhuna later, cops succeeds in finding Tara's sister Aasma. Rani was raped by her Husband who sold her to Jagat and Madhu who were involved in prostitution. Informer informs Rajasthan police that Sarita is involved in selling girls and thus they finall succeed in finding Zarina and thus she meets her Daughter Tara and Aasma. Will cops track Nadeem and Ratan?

The Inside Story
Baby Falak taken out from ICU, shifted to children's ward at AIIMS
Doctors at the AIIMS Trauma Centre, attending on her since the past 45 days, said Falak will be discharged soon if she continues to show improvement in her medical condition. "We shifted her to the ward today. She is doing fine. We have removed the plaster from her hands and she is moving her limbs. She cries badly when anyone goes close to her. Another two to three days and we can declare her fit to be discharged. Sadly, we do not have the legal right to discharge her as she has no takers yet," said Dr Deepak Agarwal, who has been attending on the girl child since she was admitted to the AIIMS Trauma Centre on January 18.

Moved by Baby Falak's plight, Indians as well people from the US and Canada have approached doctors, expressing their desire to adopt her. "We have received a lot of mails but we have no right to hand her over to anyone. It all depends on the government
authorities to decide for her," Dr Agarwal said.

Baby Falak was brought to the hospital with severe head injuries, broken arms, bite marks all over her body and cheeks branded with hot iron. Doctors have conducted five life saving surgeries on her. "Even if we discharge her, the tracheostomy and the food
pipe will stay in her body to help her," Dr Agarwal said.

New Delhi, Feb 13 (IANS) The case of two-year-old battered baby Falak, who is battling for life at a city hospital, is a stark example of failure of child protection machinery in the country, apex child rights panel chief Shanta Sinha said here Monday.

"It is the failure of child protection machinery when a baby is abandoned and left to struggle for life. The state has responsibility and implementation of social welfare schemes needs to be taken care of," Sinha, who heads the National Commission for Protection of Child Rights (NCPCR), said at a national seminar on 'child's right to a family'.

The seminar was organised by the non-governmental organisation (NGO) SOS Children's village India.

Falak was brought to AIIMS by a teenager Jan 18 with fractured skull, bruises and human bite marks all over her tiny frame. The girl who claimed to be her mother is now in a juvenile home.
Nine people, including key accused Rajkumar who had handed over the baby to the juvenile, have been arrested in the case.

According to a study done by the SOS children's village, 5 percent of children under the age of 18 experienced death of one or both parents, while 0.3 percent children have experienced death of both parents.

"Family has been the locus of major social change. Quality of parenting and livelihood that the child is given have a major role in shaping the child," said SOS Children's Village secretary general Rakesh Jinsi.