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Wrong Vishwas Patil?

Mr. Vishwas Nagre Patil

Deputy Chief IR Officer

Maharashtra State Electricity Dist. Co. Ltd.

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Maharashtra State Electricity Dist. Co. Ltd.

Background Information

Employment History

Welfare Officer

Maharashtra State Power Generation Co.Ltd.

Web References (107 Total References)

That was the Trident Oberoi, where ... [cached]

That was the Trident Oberoi, where Rajvardhan's batchmate Vishwas Patil, the DCP of Zone 1, had spent the day, discussing the impending prime ministerial visit.

Zone 1's Deputy Commissioner of Police, Vishwas Patil, had slipped out of the PM's security meeting at 9.10 pm, with every intention of going back two hours later, when the group planned to complete its session. He had hot-footed it from the Trident-Oberoi to the cramped police apartment he shared with his wife and two young children, opposite the Brabourne cricket stadium, a few minutes' drive northwest of Colaba. At 9.25 pm, he was eating daal and rice that his wife had fetched from a nearby takeaway, when his mobile had started ringing.
It was his boss, the Additional Commissioner (South). "Vishwas, there's firing at Leopold's. Three days before, Patil had visited the cafe on a follow- up inquiry, having discovered in July that an intelligence bulletin had named it as a potential target of a Lashkar attack. He had told the cafe's owner to hire extra security, and had registered more than 90 cases against illegal pavement hawkers who converged outside, forcing them to move so as to limit the potential carnage from any bomb. "God sent me some signal," Patil told himself as he picked up his Glock and an unopened box of 40 rounds. By the time he got downstairs, the Director General of Police (DGP), the most senior policeman in the state, had called. "Vishwas, go to the Taj," he ordered, trumping the earlier call. One of the DGP's relatives and Maharashtra's Additional Chief Secretary were stuck inside the hotel.
As his Tata Indigo drove towards Apollo Bunder, a mile south, Patil loaded two magazines. He had applied for the Glock six months back. Now he had 17 bullets in the clip, and a spare, with a few loose rounds in his pocket. He was thankful. A normal side arm for his rank was a six-shot revolver or 10-round pistol. His constables were protected even less well. After the bomb blasts of 2003, Mumbai police had raised the dedicated Quick Response Teams (QRTS), trained in commando tactics by the army. Though they were supposedly armed with AK-47s and 9 mm pistols, Patil learned that not a single AK round had been purchased for three years and the QRTS had not done any firing practice since September 2007. The next tier of city defences was the optimistically named Striking Mobiles, teams of five or so, armed with rusty carbines and self-loading rifles, often without ammunition. It was well-known they had to account for every round fired. After an encounter he would often see them on their hands and knees looking for the casings. The few who were issued with bulletproof jackets found they did not "cover vital organs", with one classified report noting the plate design "was defective". Long before tonight, he had warned his superiors: "Mumbai's battle-readiness is in doubt. And he had made the same point in the Oberoi Hotel meeting earlier today.
As his vehicle approached the glittering Taj facade, he thought back to how he had driven past as a young student, worrying that he would never be part of the world inside. These days he no longer cared. Looking up he saw guests silhouetted in the windows, waving or talking into their phones.
Getting out in Merry Weather Road, Patil was amazed to see that the Time Office entrance was still wide open. Worried, he headed for the swimming pool terrace, wondering what else the Taj had scaled back on, as keeping this entrance secured was in the long list of measures he had submitted to the hotel. He marched in, several feet away from where Amit Peshave and his group of guests still crouched, dashing off to the far side of the pool before any of them could call out. "Alert everyone," Patil whispered to his 21-year-old wireless operator, who radioed Rakesh Maria in the control room.
Patil asked bitterly.
Many of the agreed security steps had been dismantled as soon as Patil had gone on leave, the hotel arguing it could not be expected to sustain a war footing. Exasperated, Patil asked: "Where are the gunmen now?
"Take me," Patil said and Kudiyadi led him into the bottom end of the south wing and up a service staircase to the first floor.
Crouching low, his pistol drawn, Patil heard sobbing. Creeping along the wing, turning left towards the Grand Staircase, he saw two injured women writhing on the floor outside the Ballroom, their hands shattered by bullets. Horrified, he motioned for two of Kudiyadi's Black Suits to haul them back, while the radio operator called for medical assistance. Patil and Kudiyadi retraced their steps, taking the service stairs up to the second floor.
Patil counted three, possibly four. A few good shots might end this now, he thought, judging the distance between them at around 30 feet. He aimed his Glock and squeezed off some rounds. The gunmen ducked, before spinning around, directing a prolonged burst back towards them, chiselling into the marble. He was outgunned.
After the exchange of fire on the Grand Staircase, they had lost the gunmen and Patil needed reinforcements to comb the vast, unfamiliar hotel. He grabbed two young constables, standing idly by a State Reserve Police Force van. "How many rounds? he shou­ted. They had 10 shots each. "Not enough," he said to himself, shaking his head.
The two men knew each other from the Taj security consultations and Patil was tempted to have a go at him right there in the street, but now was not the time.
He came back to Patil: "The hotel blueprints are with someone who cannot be found.

Commissioner of Police - Mr. ... [cached]

Commissioner of Police - Mr. Sadanand Date and Additional Commissioner of Police - Mr. Vishwas Nagre Patil The privilege of teaching computers, smartphone and iPad operations to eminent personalities like

Commissioner of Police - Mr. Sadanand Date and Additional Commissioner of Police - Mr. Vishwas Nagre Patil The privilege of teaching computers, smartphone and iPad operations to eminent personalities like

The chief of Mumbai ACB range, ... [cached]

The chief of Mumbai ACB range, additional commissioner of police, Vishwas Nangre Patil said, "We have verified his complaint and have registered a case under section 7 of the Prevention of Corruption Act against the two accused. We are probing the case."

Have you heard of Vishwas Nangre ... [cached]

Have you heard of Vishwas Nangre Patil? He is the IPS, Additional commissioner of Police, West Mumbai. He visited the Akshay's gym very recently.

Later Akshay went Patil's office to meet him and also met the force.

Now, the latest update is that ... [cached]

Now, the latest update is that Sherlyn has dashed off a letter to Vishwas Nangare Patil (The Additional Commissioner of Police) as well as to the Senior Inspector of Santa Cruz police station complaining about forgery, cheating and outrage of modesty by Rupesh Paul.

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