Soldiers in Cameroonian military garb executed two women and two children. The Intercept is publishing a full video of the killing. And this inspired me, and hence I invited Gorish to my podcast.

Safe and Secure Payments.Easy returns.100% Authentic products. Gorish Aggarwal is a graduate student in the Department of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University, specializing in CV and healthcare. I help companies to reduce 50% of their operational cost in 3 months by automating their business workflows.

Farish Bharti Gorish Aggarwal – Wholesaler of bed sheets, printed bedsheet & other products in New Delhi, Delhi. The violence seems to have ended until a soldier goes to inspect the bodies. “The child is still alive,” he says, standing over the young girl, who has collapsed to the ground and lies on her back, with no perceptible movement. A few feet away, the toddler strapped to the other woman’s back lies motionless.

Independence Day celebration at the Hilton hotel in Cameroon’s capital, Yaoundé, Barlerin seemed to suggest an agree-to-disagree mindset. “It is good to see an opening in Cameroon with regard to national and international organizations working in the field of human rights — we do not have to agree on everything to discuss around a table,” he said. With media and political pressure mounting, Cameroon’s government seemed to backtrack and reportedly arrested four soldiers, three of them directly implicated in the killings, according to a July 19 article from Agence France-Presse. But the minister of defense, Joseph Beti Assomo, has also accused the writer and activist Patrice Nganang of creating the video in order to “overwhelm” Cameroon’s armed forces. Snippets of the video have been published by a variety of news outlets, but none have shown the executions. The Intercept has obtained the full video and is publishing it with subtitles .

All of them – the two women and two children — have been executed. Moments later, a group of soldiers and civilians follows. Another man – dressed in military fatigues and wearing aviator sunglasses — repeatedly strikes a woman who clutches the hand of a young girl, perhaps 7 or 8 years old. “You funny cornhole names are going to die,” says the soldier, who refers to the woman as “BH,” a reference to Boko Haram. He steers her off the road, and the young girl, likely her daughter, follows. Another soldier does the same to a second woman who has a toddler strapped to her back, guiding her into a dirt expanse.