Next Indo-Asian News Service New DelhiSeptember 10, 2019UPDATED: September 10, 2019 11:28 IST AP PhotoHIGHLIGHTSMohammed Shami’s estranged wife Hasin Jahan has filed a case of domestic violence against the India cricketerAlipore Court had ordered Shami to surrender within 15 days from September 2 or face arrestShami had challenged the ACJM order in the District and Sessions CourtThe order by the Alipore Court in Kolkata that needed India pacer Mohammed Shami to surrender within 15 days from September 2, no longer holds good as his lawyer Salim Rahaman has obtained a stay from a higher court.Speaking to IANS, Salim said that the move was in any case against the legal process and there was no way that Shami could have been asked to surrender. The first move had to be that of summoning either Shami or his representative.”The order didn’t hold much ground because while you can summon a person, you cannot issue a surrender notice. We have got a stay on the matter from a higher court and the rest of the plan of action you will get to know tomorrow,” he said.Shami might have left for the US from the tour of the West Indies, but he has been in constant touch with his lawyer as well as the BCCI.A case of domestic violence filed against him by his wife, Hasin Jahan, had seen the Alipore court in Kolkata order the India pacer to surrender within 15 days.Speaking to IANS, a senior Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) functionary had said that the fast bowler would return to India on September 12, and till then he was in touch with his lawyer Salim Rahaman.”Shami has gone to the US after the tour of the West Indies got over and he will be back in the country on the 12th. He has been in constant touch with his lawyer on the court matter and has also spoken to the relevant people within the board on the matter,” the functionary had said.advertisementThe BCCI had on September 2 — the date of issuance of the court order — made it clear that no action will be taken against the bowler till they see the charge sheet. While it was initially thought to be an arrest warrant, his lawyer had clarified that it was a note of surrender.Also Read | District court stays arrest warrant against Mohammed ShamiAlso Read | Mohammed Shami in touch with lawyer from US, returns on September 12Also Read | Mohammed Shami thinks he is too powerful, says his wife Hasin JahanFor sports news, updates, live scores and cricket fixtures, log on to indiatoday.in/sports. Like us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter for Sports news, scores and updates.Get real-time alerts and all the news on your phone with the all-new India Today app. Download from Post your comment Do You Like This Story? Awesome! Now share the story Too bad. Tell us what you didn’t like in the comments Posted byrohan sen Tags :Follow Mohammed ShamiFollow Hasin JahanFollow BCCIFollow Mohammed Shami arrest warrant The order didn’t hold much ground: Mohammed Shami’s lawyer on cricketer’s arrest warrantMohammed Shami left for America from the tour of the West Indies, but he has been in constant touch with his lawyer as well as the BCCI.advertisement
Four out of five parents can’t estimate tuition costs, CIBC poll says by David Hodges, The Canadian Press Posted Sep 1, 2016 2:00 am MDT Last Updated Sep 1, 2016 at 5:45 am MDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email (Stock photo) TORONTO – A new CIBC poll suggests four out of five parents aren’t able to accurately estimate university tuition fees, with many also not understanding how RESPs work.The survey found that only 20 per cent of parents correctly gauged the cost of post-secondary education tuition at between $6,000 to $9,999.On average, tuition for an undergraduate degree costs $6,191, according to the most recent data from Statistics Canada.Moreover, 37 per cent of parents said they had no idea how much to budget for non-tuition expenses, such as books, supplies, groceries and accommodation.Kathleen Woodard, senior vice-president of retail and business banking at CIBC, says parents looking to send their child to college or university for four years should count on a total cost of at least $100,000, or $25,000 per year.The poll did find that 76 per cent of parents saving for their child’s post-secondary education had set up a Registered Education Savings Plan account, but many of them lacked basic knowledge about how RESPs actually work.No matter what your family income is, the federal government will match eligible annual contributions to an RESP account by 20 per cent, to a maximum of $500 per year for each child under age 18 and a lifetime limit of $7,200.Those government incentives, called Canada Education Savings Grants, can also be carried forward but $1,000 is the maximum grant parents can receive in any one year.Of the respondents in the CIBC survey, 31 per cent of them said they were not aware they can catch up on claiming CESG in another year.The poll released Thursday also said 53 per cent of respondents believed that RESP contributions were tax deductible, which they are not.Another 45 per cent thought that RESPs can only be used to pay for their child’s tuition, when in fact, they can be used for any purpose related to university costs, including general living expenses.CIBC’s survey was conducted online from Aug. 19-24 among 1,004 Canadian adults who are Angus Reid panellists with children in the household planning on attending, are currently attending or have attended a post-secondary institution in the past two years.The polling industry’s professional body, the Marketing Research and Intelligence Association, says online surveys cannot be assigned a margin of error because they do not randomly sample the population.