Video: Woman removes baby from 10th floor balcony with bed sheet for saree

Video: Woman removes baby from 10th floor balcony with bed sheet for saree

These days, various videos are going viral on social media which are facing criticism from the users. Even these days, one such video is becoming increasingly popular and people are shocked to see it.

According to reports, the incident took place in Faridabad, India, where a woman living on the tenth floor had fallen asleep on the balcony of a ninth-floor house, as the house had been closed for a long time. Dangerous trick understood.

Video: Woman who fell from 9th floor miraculously survived

The woman took a very dangerous step, lowered her son from the tenth floor to the ninth floor through a bed sheet and picked up the sari.

According to reports, the video of the woman's dangerous move was made by people living in a nearby building, which they later posted on social media.

After the video went viral on social media, people called the woman's move foolish and slammed her, saying she risked her child's life for the sake of a saree.

Video: Woman who fell from 9th floor miraculously survived

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A study has raised fresh suspicions about the evidence that thousands of people were deported from the UK for allegedly cheating in an English language test.

Whistleblower testimony and official documents obtained by the BBC's Newsnight show that despite serious concerns about the conduct of the international testing organization ETS and flaws in its data, the Home Office (UK) The Interior Ministry is deporting people based on ETS claims.

More than 2,500 people were deported and 7,200 were forced to leave the UK as a result of allegations of cheating in the ETS exam, and those still living in the UK are still living after years of hardship. Trying to clear names.

The crackdown began in 2014 after the CCR's Panorama program revealed that fake tests were being conducted at two test centers in London so that visa applicants could pass a fake English test.

Following the revelation, the government asked ETS to inspect more than 100 test centers where English language tests are conducted.

The ETS has provided the government with a large list of centers where copies are made, but despite evidence that the list includes some innocent people, the Interior Ministry has relied on ETS evidence.

"The ETS testimony was not credible, but the Home Office relied on it," said Stephen Timms, a Labor MP.

Newsnight has also uncovered some other evidence, most of which the department had known for years. This raises many more questions as to why the ETS was relied upon to investigate what happened.