- Tag results for Najeeb_Ahmed
The Central Bureau of Investigation, which is probing the disappearance of JNU student Najeeb Ahmed, is now trying to trace him in files of unidentified bodies.
A court on Wednesday reserved order on a CBI plea for a polygraph test on nine students in connection with missing Jawaharlal Nehru University student Najeeb Ahmed.
In a status report submitted before the court, the investigative agency stated that the probe was underway and that it required more time to complete it.
A Delhi court deferred the hearing on the CBI's plea seeking consent for a lie detector test of nine students in connection with the case of the missing JNU student Najeeb Ahmed.
The court direction came after it allowed Central Bureau of Investigation (CBI) plea seeking early hearing on the application seeking consent of nine students for a lie detection test.
The CBI, in its plea, had sought early hearing on its application seeking consent of nine students for a lie detection test regarding the disappearance of Najeeb in October last year.
The Delhi High Court handed over the case to the CBI after Najeeb's mother, Fatima Nafees, approached it following the police's failure to trace him.
Ahmed, 27, an MSc First Year student, went missing on October 15 last year after a fight with alleged members of Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh-affiliated Akhil Bharatiya Vidyarthi Parishad.
Najeeb's mother Fatima Nafees and JNU students were protesting outside the high court and they were detained when they tried to enter its premises.
Ahmed's mother, his sister and his brother and scores of students slept on straw mats spread on the road outside the agency's office.
Nafees told the CBI that Najeeb had returned from Badaun to the university on October 13, 2016 after a holiday.
The team is looking into allegations of a scuffle between Ahmed and ABVP students and the events that preceded his disappearance.
The court has also asked to file the statement of the driver who dropped Najeeb from JNU to Jamia before he went missing.
Earlier in February, the Delhi Police was pulled up for their slow progress in the case in which the student named Najeeb Ahmed went missing since October 15 last year.
The latest order comes despite the fact that information gained from brain mapping, narco analysis and lie detector (polygraph) tests are not acceptable in Indian courts.