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What's changed about train travel?
Two years ago, the government promised better security for Mumbai's commuters. A Ganesh Nadar checks out Mumbai's prominent stations and finds nothing's changed. Nothing.
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On July 11, 2006, blasts ripped through the first-class coaches of seven Mumbai local trains, mangling metal and tearing apart human bodies. 187 people lost their lives.
Two years later, rediff.com takes a look at where the trial and investigation stand and how the victims and survivors are faring.

'I want to see perpetrators punished'
He was the Mumbai police commissioner when the blasts happened and is the state DGP now. A N Roy, the man who is in the best place to answer all questions related to the blasts, speaks.
The case of the stolen body
The story of a son who pardoned the people who stole his father's dead body to get the compensation money given to blast victims.
Trial and investigation
'My clients will be released'
Ex-convict and now a lawyer, defence counsel Shahid Azmi slams the state and the way the case was probed.

Design: Reuben N V
Victims and survivors
Shocking neglect of victims
BJP leader Kirit Somaiya, who has helped many of the blast victims, appraises the relief and rehab work.
Earlier Coverage
The 5:54 train, a day later
The day after the blasts, Syed Firdaus Ashraf took the first of the death trains.
When the blasts happened
This is what terrorism does
One year on: Picking up the pieces
1993 blasts: The verdict
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