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In five years, Liza-Empire was formed all over Central Calcutta, no one saw the wheel!

The name ‘Liza’ is shining on the familiar streets of Benaliapukur, Antali. Gadagada school house (Lizas Convent Academy), hotel, food shop, Manohari shop are scattered in his name. Huge locks are hanging everywhere. Allegedly, an empire was formed in the name of Liza Mukherjee across Central Calcutta. And now the locals are slapping their foreheads for believing in him.

The question arises as to why the local administration did not take notice of Liza’s empire, which had been flourishing for five years with the help of ordinary people’s money and its illicit money laundering business. The police did not get a good answer from the administration. Some people remember the name of the movie ‘Dolly Kitty Aur Chamkate Sitare’ a few years back after hearing the news of the Rs.1000 crore scam led by Liza and one of her collaborators Dolly. According to the Aadhaar card, Liza is smart in the magic of words. Her previous husband’s title was Mukherjee. The present husband’s name is Sheikh Riazuddin. Allegedly, Liza and her sister Dolly were seen cheating on the money. According to Lalbazar sources, one of Liza’s sons lives in Nasik. Police arrested 14 people, including Liza, from her home. An investigation is underway led by the intelligence department. Antiali, Beniapukur, If you walk in the pot, you will meet the victims at a few feet distance. Police claimed that there were allegations of fraud in New Market, Khidirpur. Samresh Bandyopadhyay, a lawyer at the time of the 1970-80 savings scheme and later a judge of the Calcutta High Court, ruled during the state’s savings scheme in the 1990s that any state government could sue and take action against various landlocked financial institutions. That verdict is upheld in the Supreme Court as well. Later, Justice Bandyopadhyay, one of the advisers to the victims of various bogus money laundering scandals, including Sarada, lamented, “People have not learned from the scandals of the past. Such scandals continue to flourish across the state. ” On Wednesday, he said, “there is a lack of goodwill on the part of the government and the administration to take action or to make people aware of the dangers.” Police claimed that there were allegations of cheating in Khidirpur as well. Samresh Bandyopadhyay, a lawyer at the time of the 1970-80 savings scheme and later a judge of the Calcutta High Court, ruled during the state’s savings scheme in the 1990s that any state government could sue and take action against various landlocked financial institutions. That verdict is upheld in the Supreme Court as well. Later, Justice Bandyopadhyay, one of the advisers to the victims of various bogus money laundering scandals, including Sarada, lamented, “People have not learned from the scandals of the past. Such scandals continue to flourish across the state. ” On Wednesday, he said, “there is a lack of goodwill on the part of the government and the administration to take action or to make people aware of the dangers.” Police claimed that there were allegations of cheating in Khidirpur as well. Samresh Bandyopadhyay, a lawyer at the time of the 1970-80 savings scheme and later a judge of the Calcutta High Court, ruled during the state’s savings scheme in the 1990s that any state government could sue and take action against various landlocked financial institutions. That verdict is upheld in the Supreme Court as well. Later, Justice Bandyopadhyay, one of the advisers to the victims of various bogus money laundering scandals, including Sarada, lamented, “People have not learned from the scandals of the past. Such scandals continue to flourish across the state. ” On Wednesday, he said, “there is a lack of goodwill on the part of the government and the administration to take action or to make people aware of the dangers.” Later, Justice Samresh Bandyopadhyay of the Calcutta High Court ruled during the state’s austerity scandal in the 1990s that any state government could sue and take action against various landlocked companies. That verdict is upheld in the Supreme Court as well. Later, Justice Bandyopadhyay, one of the advisers to the victims of various bogus money laundering scandals, including Sarada, lamented, “People have not learned from the scandals of the past. A wave of such scandals has swept across the state. ” On Wednesday, he said, “there is a lack of goodwill on the part of the government and the administration to take action or to make people aware of the dangers.” Later, Justice Samresh Bandyopadhyay of the Calcutta High Court ruled during the state’s austerity scandal in the 1990s that any state government could sue and take action against various landlocked companies. That verdict is upheld in the Supreme Court as well. Later, Justice Bandyopadhyay, one of the advisers to the victims of various bogus money laundering scandals, including Sarada, lamented, “People have not learned from the scandals of the past. Such scandals continue to flourish across the state. ” On Wednesday, he said, “there is a lack of goodwill on the part of the government and the administration to take action or to make people aware of the dangers.” Any state government will be able to sue and take action against various landlocked financial institutions. That verdict is upheld in the Supreme Court as well. Later, Justice Bandyopadhyay, one of the advisers to the victims of various bogus money laundering scandals, including Sarada, lamented, “People have not learned from the scandals of the past. Such scandals continue to flourish across the state. ” On Wednesday, he said, “there is a lack of goodwill on the part of the government and the administration to take action or to make people aware of the dangers.” Any state government will be able to sue and take action against various landlocked financial institutions. That verdict is upheld in the Supreme Court as well. Later, Justice Bandyopadhyay, one of the advisers to the victims of various bogus money laundering scandals, including Sarada, lamented, “People have not learned from the scandals of the past. A wave of such scandals has swept across the state. ” On Wednesday, he said, “there is a lack of goodwill on the part of the government and the administration to take action or to make people aware of the dangers.”. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Roopam Chowdhury, state president of the All Bengal Chit Fund Sufferers Welfare Association, said: But so far, little of his money has been returned. ”He alleged that neither the CBI, SEBI, the ED nor the financial crime branch of the state government had taken appropriate action in such a big scandal. Influential people of both the central and state governments are involved in the issue. Already 300 people in the state have committed suicide due to this scandal.

Many residents of Antiali, Beniapukur were seen lamenting the day after being deceived by the Liza-led clique. Small businessman Mohammad Shakib and his brother-in-law Mohammad Shahnawazul Haque were saying that at least Rs 3 million was deposited in the lease by their relatives. In the beginning a small amount of money was returned. Shakib was saying on this day, “During the lockdown and overcrowding, the business was completely shut down and a fear entered my mind. At home my parents and the elderly are sick. It seemed that with the exception of a few days, if there was a lot of money in hand, there would be something extra for the danger. ” Shakib claims that Liza and her companions had a lot of ‘influentials’ in the area! They also showed that they were involved in giving rations to the poor for a small amount of money through an organization called ‘Save the Barefoot’. No one understood that it was all fraud.

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