Monira Nazmi Jahan

Monira Nazmi Jahan

About Monira Nazmi Jahan

The author is Senior  Lecturer, Department of Law, East West University, Bangladesh

More From Monira Nazmi Jahan

Bangladesh's Rohingya camps are growing security and environmental hazard

Activities of militant organizations have developed around the Rohingya camps in Cox's Bazar. A web of militancy is spreading in the camps with the money coming from six countries including the Middle East and Pakistan.

Sextortion a growing trend in South Asia; needs to be tackled globally

According to the Bangladesh National Woman Lawyer Association, every year an average of 11 women in the country commit suicide due to cybercrime, writes Monira Nazmi Jahan for South Asia Monitor

Stricter surveillance required on global militant activities online

It has been revealed in the media that ISIS leaders have gone online due to COVID-19 and has published a new cybersecurity magazine to teach tactics, without coming into the radar of the intelligence agencies, on how to carry out their activities

Humanity in exile: Time for a new world order

The novel coronavirus is one of the most devastating epidemics in the world right now. It is spreading from one end to the other

Why terrorism eludes definition

Indeed the word terrorism is one of the most frequently used terms like any other common offenses

US -Taliban peace deal: Peace for whom?

How much the talk of sharing power with the Taliban is realistic - that raises doubts, as it is impossible for the Taliban to be diverted from their ideology, writes Monira Nazmi Jahan for the South Asia Monitor

With laws, more social awareness needed to curb child pornography in South Asia

We have strict laws but it is quite difficult to control child pornography based on only laws. We must create social awareness to stop this horrific crime, writes Monira Nazmi Jahan for South Asia Monitor

Break the taboo of rape from society

Disgracefully, for years, rape has been considered as a property crime. Men treated women as their property and, being aggressors, they used their organ as a weapon against women, to suppress them