Friday evening news brief, April 27

Friday evening brief Apr 27 2018
Good evening!
Here’s everything that transpired during the course of the day…
UK court today accepted all evidence submitted by CBI while hearing an argument in the Vijay Mallya extradition case. United Kingdom’s Westminster Magistrates Court has fixed the next date of hearing as July 11. Earlier today, Mallya was back in court for the hearing during which the Central Bureau of Investigation (CBI) got a boost as the judge confirmed that the bulk of the evidence submitted by the Indian authorities will be admissible. More
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PM Narendra Modi today offered to host the next informal summit with Chinese President Xi Jinping in India in 2019. During his delegation-level talks as part of an unprecedented informal summit with President Xi in the central Chinese city, Modi said such informal summits should become a tradition between the two countries. “I’ll be happy, if in 2019, we can have such informal summit in India,” Modi told Xi.
BCCI wants Virat Kohli to lead India when they face Afghanistan in a one-off Test that starts from June 14. Supreme Court-appointed Committee of Administrators (CoA) is keen on getting India Test specialists a hang of the English conditions before the team embarks on a tour of England which include five Tests, three ODIs and as many T20Is. But BCCI feels that should Kohli decide to give the Afghanistan Test a miss, it will tantamount to disrespecting their opponent and also set a bad precedent.
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The leaders of North and South Korea agreed to pursue a permanent peace treaty and complete denuclearisation of their divided peninsula. The North’s leader Kim Jong-un and the South’s President Moon Jae-in embraced after signing what they called the Panmunjom Declaration, following a day that began with an emotional handshake over the Military Demarcation Line that splits their countries. The pair issued a statement confirming their “common goal of realising, through complete denuclearisation, a nuclear-free Korean peninsula“.
Hindu religious bodies told the Supreme Court that the Ram Mandir-Babri Masjid dispute in Ayodhya was purely a “property dispute”. A bench of Chief Justice Dipak Misra and Justices Ashok Bhushan and S Abdul Nazeer was told by senior advocate Harish Salve, appearing for original plaintiff Gopal Singh Visharad who was among the first to file a civil suit in the Ayodhya case way back in 1950, that there was no need to refer the matter to a larger bench since a three-judge bench was already seized of it.
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