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Muslim panel to appeal against Ayodhya verdict

By The Assam Tribune

LUCKNOW, Oct 16 (IANS) - The All India Muslim Personal Law Board Saturday resolved to appeal in the Supreme Court against the Sep 30 Ayodhya verdict given by a three-judge bench of the Allahabad High Court, Board sources here said.

No consensus could be obtained on going for an amicable out-of-court settlement even though some members of the Board expressed their views in favour of such a settlement, a source in the Board disclosed after it met here to discuss the issue.

A closed-door gathering of the 51-member executive was held at the Darul-Uloom, Nawa-tul-Ulema, popularly known as Nadwa here.

Chaired by Maulana Rabe Hasan Nadwi, the rector of the Nadwa, the meeting was reportedly attended by prominent Islamic scholars and clerics from different parts of the country.

The meet follows the Sept 30 verdict of the Allahabad High Court that decided to divide the disputed 90 ft x 120 ft plot of land in Ayodhya into three equal parts - two to two separate Hindu parties involved in the case and one to the Sunni Central Waqf Board, representing Muslims.

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Muslim panel to appeal against Ayodhya verdict

LUCKNOW, Oct 16 (IANS) - The All India Muslim Personal Law Board Saturday resolved to appeal in the Supreme Court against the Sep 30 Ayodhya verdict given by a three-judge bench of the Allahabad High Court, Board sources here said.

No consensus could be obtained on going for an amicable out-of-court settlement even though some members of the Board expressed their views in favour of such a settlement, a source in the Board disclosed after it met here to discuss the issue.

A closed-door gathering of the 51-member executive was held at the Darul-Uloom, Nawa-tul-Ulema, popularly known as Nadwa here.

Chaired by Maulana Rabe Hasan Nadwi, the rector of the Nadwa, the meeting was reportedly attended by prominent Islamic scholars and clerics from different parts of the country.

The meet follows the Sept 30 verdict of the Allahabad High Court that decided to divide the disputed 90 ft x 120 ft plot of land in Ayodhya into three equal parts - two to two separate Hindu parties involved in the case and one to the Sunni Central Waqf Board, representing Muslims.