Quoi retenir de ce texte : A sister’s two-year battle for justice brings closure | Delhi News

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NEW DELHI: For two years, Nithya (name changed) looked for her younger sister, constable Monika Yadav, chasing each lead. Every time she returned home with her hope dimmed a bit more.
As children, when the siblings played hide-and-seek, her younger sister would hide in far-off corners of their house. Nithya always found her. When in September 2021, the young woman constable was reported missing, her older sister had little clue of where to look for her.
Nithya looked under every rock. « I scoured Punjab, Himachal Pradesh, Haryana, Karnataka and NCR, following tips that led to dead ends, » she told TOI.
The police in Mukherjee Nagar, where Yadav’s missing complaint was being probed, failed to make headway. They also taunted Nithya on her search, claiming that her sister had eloped.
Two years later, when all trails led nowhere, Nithya contacted the special commissioner of Delhi Police’s crime branch. The case was transferred to the crime branch and the sleuths caught Yadav’s alleged murderer, constable Surender Singh Rana.
The two years destroyed the schoolteacher’s life. Nithya was posted away from Delhi and juggling work, family and the endless hunt to locate her sister. It was a relentless cycle of hope, brought forth by information of Yadav’s presence in some distant place, and despair each time the lead turned out to be false.
The older sister scanned highways, checked hotels and ATM kiosks. The emotional toll on Nithya was immense and the tears don’t stop as she recounts the agonising journey. « I once received a call from Karnataka, claiming she was there, looking for a job. I told them to tell her to wait. I travelled all the way there. » It was a false lead.
In the middle of the pandemic, Nithya went to vaccination centres following what seemed like a lead, but realised it was a case of fake documents.
These leads, it has now turned out, were planted by Rana, the constable who allegedly harassed his sister and then murdered her. He kept Nithya and the police running in an endless circle of fake leads. « The calls never added up, » Nithya said.
The family faced judgmental questions and was ostracised and misunderstood.
« We thought she was just angry and would return, but I yearned to hear the truth from her own lips, » Nithya said.
Whatever closure Nithya may have sought through her search, for that she got her sister’s skeletal remains, fished out of a drain.

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