Theft at Aamir Khan's house; Kiran Rao's diamond jewellery worth Rs 80 lakh stolen
Aamir Khan's wife Kiran Rao found the jewellery missing on 24 November. Her father filed a theft complaint. The police is probing the three house helps.
Diamond jewellery worth Rs 80 lakh belonging to filmmaker Kiran Rao was stolen from actor Aamir Khan's place at Carter Road.
According to a report by The Indian Express, Rao found the jewellery, i.e., a ring and a necklace, missing on 24 November. The last time she saw the jewellery was in October.
Her father filed a complaint at the Khar police station under Section 380 of the Indian Penal Code (IPC) which deals with theft in dwelling house.
“We don’t have any suspects yet, but are probing the matter and looking at all possible angles,” said Ramchandra Jadhav, senior police inspector at Khar police station, as per The Indian Express.
However, Hindustan Times reports that the three house helps of Khan and Rao are prime suspects and are being questioned by the police every day. No arrests have been made yet. The police visited the spot and found no one working for the Rao family missing since the incident.
As per a report by Mid Day, the three permanent house helps at Khan's residence are his cook Farzana, assistant Suzanna and the domestic help Jhumki. The same report suggests that the police visited their respective residences to probe and even questioned their families.
Spotify announces new podcasts including ‘Darr Ka Raaz with Dr. Phobia’, 'Crime Kahaniyan' and more for users in India
Spotify reveals that the upcoming Crime Kahaniyan podcast will include stories of abduction, crimes of passion, and unsolved murder mysteries.
Seduced: Inside the NXIVM Cult compellingly explores mechanics of brainwashing and foregrounds survivors' stories
Over the course of four hour-long episodes, the docuseries delves into the trafficking and psychological and physical abuse of women that occurred at NXIVM, not just at the hands of its founder Keith Raniere, but also his most devoted acolytes, like Smallville actress Allison Mack.
‘We should judge systems like the police in how they respond to people with the least, not the most’: Sonia Faleiro
The culmination of four years of exhaustive research on the Budaun teenagers’ deaths, Faleiro's new book, The Good Girls, paints a distressing picture of gendered inequalities in modern India.