by Ranjan Das article Posted by The Hindu | November 13, 2018 | 09:04:31A story in the Indian Express about a photographer who was caught stealing from a major newspaper, and how it turned into a hit with the Indian public, has been shared widely.
A photo of the story has gone viral in the social networking site Facebook, with hundreds of people sharing the story and sharing it in comment sections.
The story, which first appeared in the daily, is about a young photographer who is caught stealing photographs from The Hindu, a leading daily in India, and selling them to various online magazines and online publications.
The young photographer, who is not named in the story, was arrested on November 14 by the police in his hometown, Chidambaram, in the state of Andhra Pradesh.
The incident happened on December 16.
After being released from jail, he went to the local police station and met the local newspaper.
The journalist told him that the story in The Hindu was a big hit with India’s online media and he was doing it to make money, the newspaper said.
He also asked him to help them in getting the print edition of the paper back.
The young man then approached the local media company to ask for a story.
The police arrested him after his arrest, and sent him to the Central Jail in Pune.
Later, he told his family that he had been in the wrong place at the wrong time and had been caught.
He said he was arrested for “misusing” the phone of a friend of his, and that the police told him to give the phone to the police.
He had not even been given a copy of the photo book, he said.
It is not known why he took the photo from a news article, said an officer from the Central Crime Branch, who did not want to be named.
The photographer has been identified as Vinay Kumar, who works for a newspaper in the town of Jyoti.
His story has been picked up by news agencies in Delhi, Mumbai and elsewhere.
The story is also being shared on Twitter and Facebook, said the officer.
The newspaper was the subject of several investigations after the police found the photographs on its premises, but the police did not give the names of the journalists involved.