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According to the plan, the house will rise to a height of 173.12 meters, equivalent to that of a regular 60-storeyed residential building. However, Antilia will have only 27 storeys in all, which means each floor will have a ceiling considerably higher than the current average of nearly three meters.The place will require 600 full time staff to keep it running on a day to day basis!
Six floors for parking
The first six floors will be reserved for parking alone, and that too for cars belonging only to Mukesh’s family. Space for a total of 168 ‘imported’ cars has been earmarked here.
Floor for car maintenance
Sources said the Ambanis would prefer to have all their cars serviced and maintained at an in-house service centre. This centre will be set up on the seventh floor.
The eighth floor will have an entertainment centre comprising a mini-theatre with a seating capacity of 50.
Balconies with gardens
The rooftop of the mini-theatre will serve as a garden, and immediately above that, three more balconies with terrace gardens will be independent floors.
The ‘health’ floors
While the ninth floor will a ‘refuge’ floor – meant to be used for rescue in emergencies – two floors above that will be set aside for ‘health.’ One of these will have facilities for athletics and a swimming pool, while the other will have a health club complete with the latest gym equipment.
There will be a two-storeyed glass-fronted apartment for the Ambani family’s guests above the health floors. One more refuge floor and one floor for mechanical works will be built on top of these apartments.
The four floors at the top, that will provide a view of the Arabian Sea and a superb view of the city’s skyline, will be for Mukesh, his wife Neeta, their three children and Mukesh’s mother Kokilaben.
Air space floor
According to the plan, two floors above the family’s residence will be set aside as maintenance areas, and on top of that will be an “air space floor,” which will act as a control room for helicopters landing on the helipad above.
The plan states that three helipads are to be built on the terrace.
|Today was the day in 1991 ,The 6th Prime Minister Of India Sri Rajiv Gandhi Was Assassinated.Today’s Stamp For The Day Is the Stamp On Rajiv Gandhi Released In 1991|
Rajiv Gandhi was sworn in as the 6th Prime Minister of India after assassination Of his mother Indira Gandhi On October 31st,1984.Rajiv Gandhi served as the prime minister of India from October 1984 to December 1989. Rajiv Gandhi was the youngest Prime Minister of India at the age of 40.
Rajiv Gandhi ,elder son of Indira and Feroze Gandhi.completed his education at Cambridge.It was in Cambridge he met Italian-born Sonia Maino , whom he later married. Rajiv Gandhi became a professional pilot for Indian Airlines. After the death of his younger brother Sanjay Gandhi in 1980,Rajiv Gandhi entered politics.
Rajiv Gandhi spearheaded the Congress victory in 1984.The Congress party won 411 seats out of 542. Rajiv Gandhi is credited for the dismantling the License Raj and modernizing the telecommunications industry and the the education system.Rajiv Gandhi was known for his initiatives to improve science and technology.Rajiv Gandhi improved relations with the United States.
Rajiv Gandhi remained Congress President until the elections in 1991. While campaigning, he was assassinated by the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam (LTTE) group in 1991.
First Day Cancellation For The Stamp On Rajiv Gandhi
Traffic Lights For The Stamp On Rajiv Gandhi Released in 1991
|Block Of Four Stamps Of Rajiv Gandhi Released By India Post|
The proliferation of attacks in the last 30 years led Flinders University in Australia to develop a comprehensive database on such attacks. As Flinders University emeritus professor Riaz Hassan Since 1983, suicide bombing has become a favourite terrorist tactic of insurgent groups from Sri Lanka to Chechnya to Afghanistan. One indication of this growing preference is the number of attacks, which rose from 1 in 1981 to more than 500 in 2007. The use of suicide bombing has grown for three primary reasons. First, suicide bombing is almost impossible for security forces to prevent. Bombers such as the three second-generation Pakistani Britons and one young immigrant from Jamaica who killed 52 people in the London bombings of 2005 are almost unstoppable once they are committed to die and kill others. Second, suicide bombing generates publicity. Media attention is like oxygen to terrorists, and suicide bombings receive enormous news coverage owing to the willingness of the bombers to die for a cause and the shocking damage inflicted indiscriminately against targets and bystanders alike—as happened in the assassination in 1991 of Indian Prime Minister Rajiv Gandhi and 16 others by a woman associated with the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam. Third, a successful suicide bombing requires little expertise and few resources beyond a bomb and someone willing to carry it. Therefore, for groups determined to spread terror, suicide bombing is much more cost-effective than other tactics such as hostage taking, which requires considerably greater investment in resources, planning, and training. Instruction manuals, videos, and other training materials, some of them available online, have allowed groups like the London bombers to construct bombs with little guidance.discussed in YaleGlobal in 2009, between 1981 and 2006 there were more than 1,200 suicide attacks in the world—or about 4% of the total terrorist attacks. Though they represented just a small fraction of the attacks, nearly 15,000 people died in them—or 32% of the total in all terrorist attacks. Targets were not just political leaders but also military forces and even civilians. (Hassan is also the author of Life as a Weapon: The Global Rise of Suicide Bombings, in which he argues that the volume of deaths and chaos that suicide bombings cause help to account for its increased use. An excellent PDF of some statistics can be found here; for example, between 1981 and 2006, Iraq had the most attacks—651—and the most deaths—6,714—a figure more than triple the areas second-most prone to such attacks, Israel and the Palestinian territories.)
Studies have shown that many suicide bombers, particularly in developed societies, are not deranged or wild-eyed fanatics with nothing to live for; indeed, a significant number of bombers have come from income and education levels well above their countries’ norms. Another broad trend, noticeable in the numerous suicide bombings in Iraq and Afghanistan, has been the recruitment of individuals who are physically or mentally ill, impoverished, suggestible, or alienated in some way from their society. Individual purposes or motivations can range broadly, from revenge for the death of a family member (for instance, the female suicide bombers, or “Black Widows,” in Chechnya) to outrage against an occupying power (for instance, in Iraq or the Palestinian territories) or against some incident (e.g., the abuse of prisoners at the Abu Ghraib prison in Iraq) to coercion or even the payment of money to one’s family (as has occurred in Afghanistan and elsewhere). Neither altruism nor anomie figures much in such individual calculations.For many militant groups, suicide bombing is but one tactic in a larger campaign to achieve strategic goals—for example, tying to force a country to withdraw its army by inflicting heavy damage to its forces or in a battle waged against another militant group.