The 1993 Bombay bombings were a series of 12 bomb explosions that took place in Mumbai, India, then known as Bombay, on 12 March 1993. The coordinated attacks, carried out in revenge for earlier riots that killed many people, were the most-destructive bomb explosions in Indian history. These were the first serial-bomb-blasts of their kind in the world. The single-day attacks resulted in 257 fatalities and 717 injuries.[verification needed] The then-Chief Minister of Maharashtra, Sharad Pawar, announced that there had been thirteen blasts, including a fictitious bomb in a Muslim quarter of the city, to prevent the events from taking on a communal hue. The attacks were coordinated by Dawood Ibrahim, leader of the Mumbai-based international organized crime syndicate, D-Company. Ibrahim was believed to have ordered and helped organize the bombings through his subordinates Tiger Memon and Yakub Memon. The Supreme Court of India gave its judgement on 21 March 2013, after over 20 years of judicial proceedings, sentencing the accused. However, two of the main suspects in the case, Ibrahim and Tiger Memon, have not yet been arrested or tried. After India's three-judge Supreme Court bench rejected his curative petition, saying the grounds raised by him do not fall within the principles laid down by the apex court in 2002, the Maharashtra state government executed Yakub Memon on 30 July 2015.
1.1 Background 1.2 Confession of Gul Mohammed
2 The bombings 3 Aftermath 4 Arrests, convictions and verdict
4.1 The Memons 4.2 The bomb planters 4.3 Accused involved 4.4 Landing agents 4.5 Customs officials 4.6 Policemen 4.7 Sanjay Dutt and co-conspirators 4.8 Others
5 Popular culture 6 See also 7 References 8 External links
Prelude Background In December 1992 and January 1993, there was widespread rioting throughout the nation following the Babri Masjid demolition in Ayodhya, where some of the most notable riots occurred in Mumbai. Five years after the December–January riots, the Srikrishna Commission report found that 900 individuals had died and over 2,000 had been injured. Confession of Gul Mohammed On 9 March 1993, three days before the bombings took place, a small-time criminal from the Behrampada slum in Northeast Mumbai named Gul Noor Mohammad Sheikh (a.k.a. Gullu) was detained at the Nav Pada police station. A participant in the communal riots that had rocked Mumbai the previous year, Gullu was also one of the 19 men handpicked by Tiger Memon, a silver smuggler and chief mastermind of the bombings, for training in the use of guns and bomb making. Gullu had been sent to Pakistan via Dubai on 19 February 1993 and upon completion of his training returned to Mumbai on 4 March. In his absence the police had detained Gullu's brothers to encourage him to surrender, which he did. He confessed to his role in the riots, his training in Pakistan, and a conspiracy underway to bomb major locations around the city, including the Bombay Stock Exchange, Sahar International Airport and the Sena Bhavan. However, his conspiracy claim was dismissed by the police as "mere bluff". The arrest of Gul Mohammed spurred Tiger Memon to advance the date of the bombings which had originally been planned to coincide with the Shiv Jayanti celebrations in April 1993. The bombings At 1:30 p.m. on 12 March 1993, a powerful car bomb exploded in the basement of the Bombay Stock Exchange building. The 28-story office building was severely damaged and many nearby office buildings also suffered damage. Reports indicate that 50 were killed by this explosion. About 30 minutes later, another car bomb exploded in front of the Mandvi Branch Corporation Bank near Masjid. From 1:30 p.m. to 3:40 p.m. a total of 12 bombs exploded throughout Mumbai. Most of the bombs were car bombs but some were in scooters. Three hotels – the Hotel Sea Rock, Hotel Juhu Centaur, and Hotel Airport Centaur – were targeted by suitcase bombs left in rooms booked by the perpetrators. Banks, the regional passport office, the Air India Building, and a major shopping complex were also hit. Bombs exploded at Zaveri Bazaar and opposite it a jeep-bomb exploded at the Century Bazaar. Grenades were thrown at Sahar International Airport and at Fishermen's Colony, apparently targeting certain citizens at the latter. A double-decker bus was very badly damaged in the deadliest explosion, with as many as 90 people killed. The locations attacked:
Fisherman's Colony in Mahim causeway Zaveri Bazaar Plaza Cinema Century Bazaar Katha Bazaar Hotel Sea Rock Terminal at Sahar Airport (now Chhatrapati Shivaji International Airport [CSIA]) Air India Building Hotel Juhu Centaur Worli Bombay Stock Exchange Building Passport Office Masjid-Mandvi Corporation Bank Branch
Aftermath The official number of fatalities was 257 with 1,400 others injured (some sources reported that 317 people died; this misreport was due to a bomb which killed 60 in Calcutta on 17 March and was not part of the 12 March Bombay bombings). On 25 August 2003, two large bombs in taxis exploded in South Mumbai – the Gateway of India and Zaveri Bazaar in the busy Kalbadevi area – killing 52 people and wounding more than a hundred others.[relevant? – discuss] On 10 July 2006, the Chief Minister of Maharashtra, Sharad Pawar, admitted that he had "deliberately misled" people following the 1993 Mumbai bombings by saying there were "12 and not 11" explosions and had added the name of a Muslim-dominated locality to show that people from both communities had been affected. He attempted to justify this deception by claiming that it was a move to prevent communal riots by falsely portraying that both Hindu and Muslim communities in the city had been affected adversely. He also admitted to lying about evidence recovered and misleading people into believing that it pointed to the Tamil Tigers as possible suspects. The bombings also caused a major rift within D-Company, the most powerful criminal organisation in the Mumbai underworld, headed by Dawood Ibrahim. Infuriated at the bombings, Ibrahim's right-hand man, Chotta Rajan, split from the organisation and took most of the leadership-level Hindu aides with him, including Sadhu, Jaspal Singh and Mohan Kotiyan. Rajan's split divided the Mumbai underworld along communal lines and pitted Chotta Rajan's predominantly Hindu gang against Dawood Ibrahim's predominantly Muslim D-Company. The ensuing gang war took the lives of more than a hundred gangsters and continues in 2017. Seven of the accused (Salim Kurla, Majeed Khan, Shakil Ahmed, Mohammed Jindran, Hanif Kadawala, Akbar Abu Sama Khan and Mohammed Latif) were assassinated by Rajan's hitmen. Arrests, convictions and verdict Many hundreds of people were arrested and detained in Indian courts. In 2006, 100 of the 129 accused were found to be guilty and were convicted by Justice PD Kode of the specially designated Terrorist and Disruptive Activities (Prevention) Act (TADA) court. Many of those convicted have eluded custody, including the mastermind of the attacks, Tiger Memon. On 12 September 2006, the special TADA court convicted four members of the Memon family on charges of conspiring and abetting acts of terror. They face jail terms from five years to life imprisonment, that would be determined based on the severity of their crime. Three other members of the Memon family were acquitted with the judge giving them the benefit of the doubt. Yakub Memon was charged for possession of unauthorised arms. After the bombings, family members of Tiger Memon, including Yakub, escaped to Dubai and Pakistan. Correspondents say Tiger owned a restaurant in Mumbai and was allegedly closely associated with Dawood Ibrahim, the suspected mastermind. Except for Tiger and Yakub, the entire family returned to India and were promptly arrested by the Central Bureau of Investigation in 1994. Yakub was later taken into custody and was undergoing treatment for depression. The Memon family was tried in court and found guilty of conspiracy. The defence lawyers asked for leniency in the sentencing and caused delays in the process. Yakub Memon was executed by hanging in Nagpur Central Jail at around 6:30 a.m. IST on 30 July 2015. Two of the accused, Mohammed Umar Khatlab and Badshah Khan (pseudonym given by the prosecution to hide his real identity) turned state approvers. Dawood Ibrahim, believed to have masterminded the terrorist attacks, is the Don of the Mumbai organised crime syndicate D-Company. He is suspected of having connections to terrorist elements such as al-Qaeda and its leader, Osama bin Laden, as well as Lashkar-e-Toiba, and was declared a terrorist by the governments of India and the United States in 2003. Ibrahim is now wanted by Interpol as a part of the worldwide terror syndicate of Osama bin Laden. He has been in hiding since the bombings and is believed to be hiding in Pakistan, which the Pakistani government denies. The Bush administration in the United States imposed sanctions on Ibrahim in 2006. The penalty stage of the longest-running trial in India's history continued. In February 2007, prosecutors asked for the death penalty for 44 of the 100 convicted. The prosecution also requested the death penalty for those convicted of conspiracy in the case. Asghar Yusuf Mukadam and Shahnawaz Qureshi, who have been found guilty for involvement in the bombings pleaded for leniency, claiming that they were not terrorists and were emotionally driven to participate in the act. Mukadam claimed that the main conspirators took advantage of his "frame of mind" after the demolition of Babri Masjid and the subsequent riots, alleging police partiality during the riots. "Vested interests" instigated him to act as he did. Quareshi was trained in Pakistan to handle arms and ammunition. He and Muquddam parked the explosive-filled vehicle at Plaza cinema which resulted in 10 deaths and 37 injuries. Qureshi reached Pakistan via Dubai, where he claims he was taken "under the pretext of providing ... an alternative job". He claims that his house was set on fire during the riots. Some of the conspirators who managed to flee India after the bombings were arrested and extradited to India. These conspirators were declared absconders during the course of the trial. Abu Salem, Mustafa Dossa, Firoz Khan, Taher Merchant, Riyaz Siddiqui, Karimullah Khan,and Abdul Qayoom amongst others were arrested and the trial continued against these absconders in a special TADA court in Mumbai. Ujjwal Nikam who was earlier the Special Prosecutor in these case was replaced by Deepak Salvi to continue with the trial in the light of the subsequent developments. On 16 June 2017 gangster Mustafa Dossa and Firoz Khan were found guilty of conspiracy, which can carry the death penalty. On 26 June 2017 Dossa died of cardiac arrest in a Mumbai Hospital. Qayoom Sheikh was acquitted due to lack of evidence. The Memons
Yakub Memon was held in prison beginning in 1994. He was convicted for conspiracy: arranging and financing training and purchasing vehicles used for the bombings. He was sentenced to death in July 2007 and was executed by hanging on 30 July 2015 at 6:35 a.m. IST at Nagpur Jail. Isa and Yusuf Memon, brothers of Yakub, were both charged for using their residence to host conspiracy meetings and store arms and explosives. Yusuf also provided his van to plant bombs. Isa was sentenced to life imprisonment on October 2006. Yusuf, a chronic schizophrenia patient, was also sentenced to life imprisonment. As of 2015 both were in Harsul Central Jail in Aurangabad, Maharashtra. Rubina Memon. Her Maruti car was the first piece of evidence in the trial. She was convicted of allowing the use of her vehicle to deliver explosives and received a life sentence. Three members of the Memon family – Suleiman, Hanifa and Raheen – were acquitted with the judge giving them the benefit of doubt.
The bomb planters The prosecution had sought the death sentence for all of the following except Imtiaz Ghavate. As he is HIV positive, the prosecution sought a lesser sentence for him.
Shoaib Ghansar, Asghar Mukadam's cousin, was convicted of putting RDX explosive in a scooter and planting it in Zaveri Bazaar where the explosion killed 17 and injured 57. He was sentenced to death on 19 July 2007. Asghar Mukadam and Shahnawaz Qureshi planted an RDX-laden van in Plaza Cinema that killed 10 and injured 37 others. Mukadam loaded RDX in vehicles and disbursed money to conspirators while Qureshi undertook arms training and loaded contraband. Both were sentenced to death on 19 July 2007. Abdul Ghani Turk was found guilty of loading RDX explosive into a jeep and parking it at Century Bazaar killing 113 and injuring 227. He was sentenced to death on 18 July 2007. Parvez Shaikh was found guilty of parking a bomb in Katha Bazaar that killed 4, and planting a bomb in Hotel Sea Rock that destroyed 9 crores (₹90 million) of property. He was sentenced to death on 18 July 2007. Mohammed Iqbal Mohammed Yusuf Shaikh was convicted for throwing hand grenades in Sahar airport, parking an unexploded RDX-laden scooter in Naigaon, obtaining arms training in Pakistan, and loading RDX in vehicles. He was sentenced to death on 20 July 2007. Naseem Barmare was found guilty of hurling hand grenades at Sahar airport, parking an unexploded scooter at Naigaum, weapons training, conspiracy, and preparing bombs. He was sentenced to life imprisonment and fined ₹2,30,000. Mohammed Farooq Pawale planted an RDX-laden car at Air-India Building killing 20 and injuring 84, parked an RDX-laden van near Sena Bhavan killing 4 and injuring 50, participated in arms training and landing of arms and ammunition. He was sentenced to death on 25 July 2007. Mushtaq Tarani participated in a meeting at hotel Taj Mahal and did a reconnaissance of the bombing sites. He planted bomb at Hotel Juhu Centaur injuring 3 and causing loss of property worth 2.10 crore (₹21 million) and planted an unexploded scooter at Sheikh Memen street in Zaveri Bazaar. He was sentenced to death on 18 July 2007. Imtiaz Ghavate planted an unexploded RDX-laden scooter at Dhanji street in South Mumbai, landed explosives, arms and ammunition, and was present where bombs were readied. He was sentenced to life imprisonment and a fine of ₹2,27,000.
In March 2013, most of these death sentences awarded by the Terrorist and Disruptive Activities (Prevention) Act court were commuted to life in prison until death by the Supreme Court of India. Only the death sentence of Yakub Memon was upheld. Accused involved Mohammed Moin Qureshi, Feroz Amani Malik, Bashir Khairulla, Zakir Hussain and Abdul Akhtar Khan had thrown hand grenades in Mahim Causeway causing 3 deaths and injuring 6. The driver, Salim Shaikh, did not throw any hand grenades.
Bashir Khairulla was convicted for his participation in arms, ammunition and explosives training, conspirators' meetings, and filling of RDX in the vehicles. He was sentenced to life imprisonment on 20 July 2007. Zakir Hussain was convicted for participating in the arms, ammunition and weapon training, conspirators' meetings and filling of RDX. He was sentenced to death on 24 July 2007. Abdul Akhtar Khan was convicted for taking arms, ammunition and explosives training in Pakistan. He was sentenced to death on 24 July 2007. Firoz Amani Malik was convicted for taking arms, ammunition and explosives training in Pakistan. He was sentenced to death on 24 July 2007. Moin Qureshi was convicted for participating in the arms, ammunition and explosives training, conspirators' meetings and filling RDX. He was also found guilty for possession of 17 hand grenades. He was sentenced to life imprisonment on 24 July 2007.
Dawood Phanse, a.k.a. Dawood Taklya (Dawood Baldie), was found guilty of conspiracy, organising the landing of arms, ammunition and the nearly 3,000 kg (6,600 lb) of RDX at Shekhadi in Raigad district on 3 and 7 February 1993 and attending a conspiracy meeting in Dubai with Dawood Ibrahim and Tiger Memon. Due to his old age, he was given two life sentences (to be served concurrently) and fined 2 lakhs (₹200,000). Sharif Abdul Gafoor Parkar, a.k.a. Dadabhai, was found guilty of bribing officials and police at Raigad to assist in the landing of RDX, arms and ammunition at Shekhadi, showed training camps at Sandheri and Bhor Ghat, and transportation of consignment. He was sentenced to 14 years imprisonment as he was aware of the content of the contraband, but acquitted of conspiracy. He was also fined ₹2,00,000, defaulting which he would have to serve three more years.
S.N. Thapa, a former additional customs collector, was convicted for obtaining information about the landing at Shekhadi and identifying the main exit point. He is alleged to have laid a trap at Purarphata on Mhasla-Goregaon road on 30 January. Additionally, his team left their watch after 2 February in spite of warnings. However, confessions of some co-accused suggest that the landing took place many days after Thapa's team left for Mumbai and that the smugglers, in fact, postponed the landing as they heard from sources that an ambush had been laid for them by Thapa. These accusations stand to be the same even when contradicting others. Journalist S. Bhatt summarized the confessions thusly: "[they] bribed all Customs officers except for Thapa, who incidentally is an accused in the case." In the 10,000-page judgement, TADA Court Judge P.D. Kode reasoned that even without evidence against Thapa, he received a life sentence because he was the senior-most customs officer and thus must be aware of the conspiracy. Thapa proclaimed his innocence and was confident that the greater conspiracy of his wrongful arrest, trial and conviction would be unveiled in the Supreme Court which, in 1994, granted him bail on lack of evidence. Thapa died due to lung cancer on 11 April 2008. His family expressed hopes that the supreme court would hear their plea for the truth. R K Singh, a former assistant commissioner of customs, was convicted for facilitating the RDX landing in Shekhadi after accepting a bribe of more than 7.8 lakh (₹780,000). He was sentenced to 9 years rigorous imprisonment and a fine of ₹3,00,000. Mohammed Sultan Sayyed, a former customs superintendent, was convicted for facilitating the RDX landing in Shekhadi after accepting bribe of more than 7.8 lakh. He was sentenced to 7 years rigorous imprisonment and fine of ₹1,00,000. Jaywant Gurav, a former customs inspector. was convicted for allowing passage of RDX from Raigad to Mumbai and sentenced to 8 years rigorous imprisonment and a fine of ₹2,00,000. S S Talwadekar, a former customs superintendent, was convicted for allowing passage of RDX from Raigad to Mumbai and sentenced to 8 years rigorous imprisonment and a fine of ₹2,00,000.
Vijay Patil, a former police sub-inspector, was found guilty of conspiracy and taking bribes to allow passage of RDX from Raigad to Mumbai. He was sentenced to life imprisonment and 1 lakh (₹100,000) fine on 22 May 2007. Ashok Narayan Muneshwar, P M Mahadik, Ramesh Mali and S Y Palshikar, all police constables, were found guilty of allowing passage of RDX and arms from Raigad to Mumbai. They were each sentenced to six years' imprisonment and a fine of ₹25,000.
Sanjay Dutt and co-conspirators
Sanjay Dutt, a Bollywood actor, was convicted and sentenced to five years in prison for possession of arms. These arms were allegedly supplied by Dawood Ibrahim's gang to be trafficked to the aide in Mumbai for protection during potential communal rioting after the bombings. Yusuf Nulwalla was convicted for trying to destroy Sanjay's arms. He was sentenced to five years rigorous imprisonment with an additional two years for destroying the evidence and a fine of ₹25,000. Kersi Adejania was convicted for trying to destroy Sanjay's arms. He has been sentenced to two years rigorous imprisonment and a fine of ₹25,000. Rusi Mulla was convicted for trying to destroy Sanjay's arms. He has been freed by the court but has to pay 1 lakh (₹100,000) to the court.
Zaibunnisa Kadri was found guilty for storing an AK-56 and hand grenades for Anees Ibrahim and Abu Salem, and she faces a minimum of five years RI. Mansoor Ahmed was convicted for carrying weapons from Sanjay Dutt's house to a co-accused's house has already spent 9 years in prison Samir Hingora was convicted for conspiracy, for supplying 3 AK-56 rifles, magazines, ammunition, and hand grenades to Sanjay Dutt's residence as instructed by Anis Ibrahim. The prosecution has sought the death sentence. Ibrahim Musa Chauhan, alias Baba Chauhan, was convicted for supplying AK-56 rifles, magazines, ammunition, and hand grenades to Sanjay Dutt and Salim Kurla as instructed by Anis Ibrahim. He was also convicted for unlawful possession of one AK 56 rifle, 635 rounds of ammunition, 10 magazines, and 25 hand grenades Ejaz Pathan was extradited from Dubai in 2003 for participating in Dubai meetings, providing men for landing of arms and ammunition at Shekhadi, and being in possession of explosives. Pathan died of Paralytic stroke in 2013.
Mumbai March 12 is Babu Janardhanan's Malayalam film based on the bombings. Black Friday is a 2004 Indian crime film, written and directed by Anurag Kashyap, based on Black Friday – The True Story of the Bombay Bomb Blasts, a book by Hussain Zaidi about the 1993 Bombay bombings.
Bombay riots of 1992–1993 Srikrishna Commission, investigating the Bombay riots and bombings Azam Ghauri (One of the 1993 bombers shot by police in 2000) 2008 Mumbai attacks 11 July 2006 Mumbai train bombings 2011 Mumbai bombings Zanjeer (dog)
^ "Bomb Blasts in Mumbai, 1993–2006". Institute for Conflict Management. Retrieved 15 March 2007. ^ Monica Chadha (12 September 2006). "Victims await Mumbai 1993 blasts justice". BBC News. Retrieved 15 March 2007. ^ "Mumbai bombings: 400 detained". CNN. 13 July 2006. Archived from the original on 2 March 2007. Retrieved 15 March 2007. ^ "[T]he blasts were revenge for the religious riots of December 1992 and January 1993, in which a large number of Muslims were killed." http://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-india-33713846 ^ "Yakub Memon Hanging In Nagpur Jail" (Inext Live Jagran). Inext. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ Hansen, Thomas (2001). Wages of Violence: Naming and Identity in Postcolonial Mumbai. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press. p. 125. ISBN 978-0-691-08840-2. ^ Pawar, Sharad (2016). On my terms: from the grassroots to the corridors of power. New Delhi: Speaking Tiger. ISBN 9789385755392. ^ "TADA court accepts Dawood's role in 1993 blasts". rediff.com. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ James S. Robbins (12 July 2006). "The Mumbai Blasts". National Review. Archived from the original on 24 June 2007. Retrieved 15 March 2007. ^ "Ruling on the 1993 Mumbai bomb blasts, Supreme Court sends a strong anti-terror message". Times of India. 22 March 2013. Retrieved 23 March 2013. ^ "Death sentence upheld in 1993 Indian bombing that killed 257". Los Angeles Times. 21 March 2013. Retrieved 23 March 2013. ^ "1993 Mumbai bomb blasts: Finally, justice for 257 victims". Times of India. 22 March 2013. Retrieved 23 March 2013. ^ "1993 blasts: 98 punished, big fish still free". Hindustan Times. 22 March 2013. Archived from the original on 23 March 2013. Retrieved 23 March 2013. ^ "After SC denies relief, Yakub Memon submits mercy petition to Maharashtra governor". The Times of India. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ "Yakub Memon executed for 1993 Mumbai bombings". ^ Menon, Meena (2011). Riots and After in Mumbai: Chronicles of Truth and Reconciliation. ISBN 8132107004. ^ B.N. Srikrishna (August 1998). "Srikrishna Commission Report: Chapter II". Archived from the original on 11 March 2007. Retrieved 15 March 2007. ^ a b c The man who knew too much – The Telegraph, 1 October 2006. Retrieved 2009-08-21. Archived 4 September 2009. ^ Lost in a maze of documents – Indian Express, 13 March 1999. Retrieved 2009-08-21. Archived 4 September 2009. ^ "The 1993 Mumbai Blasts: What Exactly Happened on March 12 That Year". News18. Retrieved 2017-10-16. ^ In pictures: 1993 Mumbai blasts – BBC News, 12 September 1996 ^ a b c d e f g h i "Title Unknown". Archived from the original on 15 August 2009. Retrieved 13 August 2009. ^ a b Century Bazaar bomb: Accused was a driver – The Times of India, 18 September 2006 ^ 1993 Mumbai blasts case verdicts – Rediff news, 1 August 2007 Archived 4 September 2009 at WebCite ^ "SC stays death penalty of Zakir Hussain". Archived from the original on 15 August 2009. Retrieved 13 August 2009. ^ '93 blasts: 3 more get death sentence – The Times of India, 19 July 2007 ^ Mumbai Seeks Link to Stolen Car In Fatal Blast at Stock Exchange – 15 March 1993, The New York Times ^ The Mumbai 1993 serial bombings – Indian Express, 11 November 2005. Retrieved 2009-08-21. Archived 4 September 2009. ^ "Anees's arrest will hurt Dawood gang (Dec. 09, 2002, India)". TOI. Retrieved 24 April 2015. ^ Chris Quillen (19 February 2004). "Mass Casualty Bombings Chronology". StudiesStudiesgk in Conflict and Terrorism. 25 (5): 293–302. doi:10.1080/10576100290101205. ^ a b "To keep the peace, I misled people on '93 blasts: Pawar". The Indian Express. India. 12 August 2006. Archived from the original on 16 July 2010. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ Mumbai's mafia wars Archived 3 April 2007 at the Wayback Machine. – 9 April 1999, The Hindu ^ 'Better to die than join with Dawood' – 30 January 2005, Express India ^ a b Black Friday: the true story of the Mumbai bomb blasts, S. Hussain Zaidi, Penguin Books, 2002, p.279 ^ "Yakub Memon case: one chart that shows just how partisan India's justice system can be". 27 July 2015. Retrieved 4 January 2017. ^ a b c d "1993 Mumbai blasts: Four of Memon family convicted". Rediff.com. 12 September 2006. Archived from the original on 23 June 2007. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ "'93 verdict: 4 of Memon family guilty". CNN IBN. 12 September 2006. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ a b "Mumbai bombing sentencing delay". BBC News. 13 September 2006. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ "U.S. Designates Dawood Ibrahim as Terrorist Supporter". United States Department of the Treasury. 16 October 2003. Archived from the original on 14 March 2007. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ Robert Windrem (11 July 2006). "Possible al-Qaida link to India train attacks". MSNBC. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ "Dawood Ibrahim is a global terrorist: US". Rediff.com. 17 October 2003. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ Vishwa Mohan (8 April 2006). "Interpol sends special notice against Dawood Ibrahim". The Times of India. India. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ "Here is all the addresses of global terrorist Dawood Ibrahim in Pakistan : will Interpol act?". India Daily. 7 July 2006. Archived from the original on 9 May 2007. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ "Bush administration imposea sanctions on India's most wanted criminal Dawood Ibrahim". India Daily. 2 June 2006. Archived from the original on 12 February 2007. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ "Prosecutors Ask for Death Penalty for 44 in 1993 Mumbai Bombings". Voice of America News. 15 February 2007. Archived from the original on 11 September 2012. Retrieved 16 March 2007. ^ "March 12, 1993: The day that changed Mumbai forever". IBN Live – website. Noida: Cable News Network LP, LLLP. A Time Warner Company. 18 July 2007. Retrieved 9 June 2012. ^ 'I was forced to take revenge' – Press Trust of India, 19 September 2006. Retrieved 2009-08-21. Archived 4 September 2009. ^ a b "Setback for Abu Salem and Mustafa Dossa in 1993 blasts case". The Times of India. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ "1993 Mumbai blasts case: Special court convicts six, acquits one - Times of India". The Times of India. Retrieved 2017-08-17. ^ Saurabh Gupta (15 July 2015). "1993 Mumbai Blasts Convict Yakub Memon Likely to be Hanged on July 30". NDTV. Retrieved 15 July 2015. ^ '93 blasts: SC grants bail to Essa Memon – CNN-IBN, 28 January 2008 ^ Tiger Memon's brother warned for violating bail conditions – IANS, 30 January 2009 ^ "Security beefed up in Harsul jail, across city - The Times of India". Timesofindia.indiatimes.com. 2015-07-30. Retrieved 2015-08-03. ^ 1993 blasts: SC rejects bail plea of Rubina Memon – 12 February 2008, The Times of India ^ '93 verdict: 4 of Memon family guilty – CNN-IBN, 12 September 2006 ^ a b "'93 Mumbai blasts: Three more get death sentence". The Times of India. India. 19 July 2007. Retrieved 19 July 2007. ^ Three more get capital punishment The Hindu – 19 July 2007. Retrieved 2009-08-13. Archived 15 August 2009. ^ a b c "'93 Mumbai blasts: 3 get death sentence". The Times of India. India. 19 July 2007. Archived from the original on 13 December 2007. Retrieved 18 July 2007. ^ "'93 Mumbai blasts: Seventh death sentence pronounced". The Times of India. India. 20 July 2007. Retrieved 20 July 2007. [dead link] ^ a b Two sentenced to life in 1993 Mumbai serial blasts case – Hindu, 18 July 2007. Retrieved 2009-08-21. Archived 4 September 2009. ^ "1993 blasts: One gets death sentence". The Times of India. India. 25 July 2007. Retrieved 25 July 2007. ^ SC stays Yakub Memon's execution in Mumbai blasts case- The Hindu – 22 March 2013  ^ Separated by '93 blasts, reunited in Mahim wedding – Expressindia, 25 July 2008. Retrieved 2009-09-23. Archived 25 September 2009. ^ a b c d "'93 blasts: Three get death sentence, one lifer". The Times of India. India. 24 July 2007. Retrieved 24 July 2007. ^ a b Dawood sent me back in a Mercedes – Expressindia, 22 September 2006. Retrieved 2009-08-21. Archived 4 September 2009. ^ 1993 blasts: 83-year-old Phanse gets lifer, seven others sentenced – PTI, 30 May 2007. Retrieved 2009-08-21. Archived 4 September 2009. ^ a b c Mumbai blasts: Two Tiger Memon aides among six sentenced – IANS, 24 May 2007. Retrieved 2009-08-21. Archived 4 September 2009. ^ TADA court accepts Dawood's role in 1993 Mumbai blasts – Rediff news, 22 September 2006 ^ S.N. Supreme court cases: S.N. Thapa vs the state of Maharastra – Rishabhdara ^ a b c d 1993 Mumbai blasts: 4 custom officers, 3 others sentenced – Mumbai – DNA. Dnaindia.com. Retrieved on 2013-08-17. ^ a b "1993 Mumbai blasts: roles of convicts whose life term upheld". The Hindustan Times. 21 March 2013. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ "Five policemen held guilty in '93 blasts case". Daily News and Analysis. 26 September 2006. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ "Sanjay Dutt: Bollywood actor sent back to jail for 1993 Mumbai blasts". BBC. 21 March 2013. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ "What Sanjay Dutt told the cops in 1993". Rediff.com. 23 November 2005. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ a b c Pinglay, Prachi (1 August 2007). "Sanjay Dutt sentenced to 6 years in jail". The Hindu. Retrieved 30 July 2015. ^ "Indian Court Sentences 5 in Mumbai Blasts, Including Bollywood Producer". VOA News. Voice of America. 1 June 2007. Archived from the original on 15 November 2008. Retrieved 25 December 2008. ^ "Mammootty in Mumbai sequel?". The Times of India. India. 17 March 2011. Retrieved 6 April 2011.
At least 48 die in Mumbai blasts in 2003 2003 report: "Why is Mumbai a tempting target?" BBC On this day – 1993: Mumbai hit by devastating bombs From when PM Narendra Modi 'snapped', and how Smriti Irani stole the 'Rakhi' limelight; an insider's account
v t e
Timeline Silhara dynasty Bombay Presidency Seven Islands of Bombay Elephanta Caves Banganga Tank Old Bombay Worli Fort Girangaon Samyukta Maharashtra Movement Tanks Growth of Mumbai 1992–93 riots 1993 bombings 2008 attacks Terrorism
Powai Lake Vihar Lake Tulsi Lake Thane Creek Mahim Bay Back Bay Mithi River Ulhas River Gilbert Hill Malabar Hill Salsette Island Mumbai Harbour Middle Ground Climate Beaches Eastern Suburbs Western Suburbs South Mumbai Neighbourhoods
Architecture of Mumbai Gateway of India Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus Naval Dockyard Bombay Stock Exchange Hutatma Chowk General Post Office Shreepati Arcade Regal Cinema Mount Mary's Church Haji Ali Dargah Flora Fountain David Sassoon Library Mumba Devi Temple Mahalaxmi Temple Prince of Wales Museum National Gallery of Modern Art Asiatic Society of Mumbai Jehangir Art Gallery Gowalia Tank Shri Swaminarayan Mandir Mahim Church
Brihanmumbai Electric Supply and Transport (BEST) Mumbai Suburban Railway Central Railway Western Railway Chhatrapati Shivaji International Airport Juhu Aerodrome Auto rickshaw Metro Monorail Skywalk Western railway elevated corridor Water transport Mumbai Bus Rapid Transit System Mumbai Urban Transport Project
Airoli Bridge Altamount Road Bandra–Worli Sea Link Carmichael Road Colaba Causeway Currey Road Bridge Dadabhai Naoroji Road Eastern Express Highway Eastern Freeway Fashion Street Hughes Road Jeejabai Bhosle Marg JVLR Linking Road Lady Jamshetjee Road LBS Marg Lamington Road Mahim Causeway Marine Drive MTHL Nepean Sea Road P D'Mello Road Pedder Road Princess Street SCLR SV Road Sahar Elevated Access Road Sion Panvel Highway Vashi Bridge Veera Desai Road Western Express Highway
Bombay Stock Exchange National Stock Exchange of India Reserve Bank of India Mint Dalal Street Nariman Point
Education and Research
Universities & Colleges
University of Mumbai (MU) SNDT Women's University Indian Institute of Technology - Bombay (IIT-B) Veermata Jijabai Technological Institute (VJTI) Mulund College of Commerce ICT (formerly UDCT) NITIE Jamnalal Bajaj Institute of Management Studies (JBIMS) SP Jain Institute of Management and Research NMIMS St. Xavier's College Sathaye College Ramnarain Ruia College DG Ruparel College Ramniranjan Anandilal Podar College of Commerce and Economics V. G. Vaze College of Arts, Science and Commerce
Bombay Scottish School Campion School Cathedral and John Connon School Dhirubhai Ambani International School Dr. Antonio Da Silva High School Jamnabai Narsee School Kendriya Vidyalaya Sangathan King George High School, Dadar(E) St. Theresa's Boys High School
Institutes for Science & Learning
Tata Institute of Fundamental Research (TIFR) Bhabha Atomic Research Centre (BARC) Nehru Planetarium Nehru Science Centre Tata Institute of Social Sciences (TISS) Centre for Excellence in Basic Sciences (UM-DAE CBS)
Mayor Police Commissioner Municipal Commissioner Brihanmumbai Municipal Corporation Mumbai Police Wards Brihanmumbai Electric Supply and Transport Demographics Water sources Bombay High Court Sheriff
Marathi Mumbaiya/Bombaiya/Bambaiya Dabbawalas Mumbaikar Street food Vada pav Bhelpuri Sevpuri Dahi puri Panipuri Ragda pattice Cultural centres Cinemas Kala Ghoda festival Mumbai Marathon Tourist attractions Little Bombay, Jersey City, USA
Religion in Mumbai
Jainism in Mumbai Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Bombay History of the Jews in Mumbai List of churches in Mumbai Anglican Diocese of Bombay Mumbai Orthodox Diocese
Bombay High Kamathipura Dharavi People from Mumbai