Bangladesh said Monday it is optimizing trials of Islamist fanatics, hours after a senior pioneer of an activist gathering was hanged for a 2005 impact that killed two judges.
Asadul Islam, otherwise called Arif, was a senior pioneer of the banned gathering Jamayetul Mujahideen Bangladesh (JMB), which the legislature has rebuked for a destructive attack on an upmarket Dhaka bistro on July 1.
Bangladeshi security powers propelled a crackdown against Islamist fanatics taking after the bistro assault, which shook the picture of Bangladesh as a direct Muslim country.
Since July, police have shot dead almost 40 speculated fanatics including JMB's new pioneer Tamim Chowdhury, a Canadian national of Bangladeshi drop who professedly engineered the bistro massacre.
Bangladesh's courts have additionally quickened the arraignment of Islamist radicals, starting worry among rights activists who say such activities might be politically spurred.
Lawyer General Mahbubey Alam told AFP the legislature was "attempting to quick track all the activist related cases", including bomb assaults on a court complex outside Dhaka, a social capacity in a northern town and another year's celebration in the capital.
Police representative A.K.M Shahidur Rahman said there were "no less than 64" Islamist radicals on death push and their bids were being heard in the higher courts.
In any case, Human Rights Watch said there was no decisive proof capital punishment went about as an obstruction.
"At the point when dread assaults happen, governments frequently feel under weight to demonstrate that they are accomplishing something," South Asia chief Meenakshi Ganguly told AFP.
"What is required rather is watchful examination to recognize and indict culprits with legitimate confirmation."
JMB was established in the late 1990s and tries to force sharia law on Bangladesh, a Muslim dominant part yet authoritatively common country of 160 million individuals.
It shot to unmistakable quality when it did an organized besieging assault in August 2005, that included more than 400 little impacts the nation over.
Arif's body was covered in the midst of tight security in the place where he grew up soon after his execution, neighborhood police boss Pankaj Chandra Roy told media.