Thursday, May 14, 2015

Whom should I believe? The mockery of justice in Jayalalithaa’s case

I really don’t know what type of mathematical mistake it was. Was the prosecution deriving something using equations from quantum mechanics? Was they trying to find some unified theory which evaded physicists for so long? Or was they writing papers on robotics?

When I checked the newspapers again, there was nothing like that. It was plain and simple mathematics; plain and simple accounting principles.

If Karnataka high court judge is right (that is again a big ‘if’) then I would like to say, Indians really deserves a better prosecution system (which anyway is correct). Why the prosecution used the same arguments for decades; without having a basic understanding of what is income and what is expenditure? Why they didn't come up with a proper balance sheet? Couldn't they approach a CA to verify whether what is assumed is correct or not?

Now if the prosecution is right in their mathematics, then what is the problem in saying so? Even though it is possible, I wonder how numerous lawyers and trial court missed the point...

I hope the heavy smoke covering this entire circus will be cleared when the case reach supreme court. 


No comments:

Post a Comment