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Two prominent female activists have left an Indian jail 48 hours after a court ordered their release on bail.

Natasha Narwal and Devangana Kalita had been kept in as police wanted time to verify their addresses. The judge in Delhi said this was “not plausible”.

The students had joined a protest last year against a controversial citizenship law, a day before deadly riots broke out in Delhi.

They were arrested in May 2020 under a stringent anti-terrorism law.

“We have received tremendous support inside jail and we will continue our struggle,” Ms Narwal told reporters outside Tihar jail.

She and Ms Kalita are founding members of Pinjra Tod (Break the Cage), a popular student movement that wants women to reclaim public spaces. Granting bail on Tuesday, the judges had criticised the government for confusing the right to protest with terrorist activity.

A third extremist, Asif Iqbal Tanha, additionally strolled free on Thursday. He also was captured in May last year for partaking in fights before the revolting, and burned through two additional days in prison in spite of having been abandoned Tuesday.

Legal counselors for the three have blamed the police for utilizing deferring strategies to keep them in prison – and on Thursday, judge Ravinder Bedi requested them to be quickly delivered.

The Delhi police bid without wanting to be heard by the Supreme Court on Friday.

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The Citizenship Amendment Act (CAA) started monstrous fights across India. Pundits say it oppresses Muslims, a charge the public authority denies. One of the fights in Delhi started a political convention for the law the next day.

Soon thereafter, minor conflicts were accounted for among Hindus and Muslims. Yet, the circumstance heightened and before long transformed into lethal uproars that killed 53 individuals, for the most part Muslims.

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