The Unpublished Story: A Crime Story based on Real Life Incidents

Rajesh was a young and ambitious journalist who worked for a leading newspaper in Hyderabad. He had a knack for uncovering the truth behind the headlines, and he was not afraid to expose the powerful and corrupt. He had been working on a story for months, a story that could shake the foundations of the state government and bring down the chief minister.

The story was about a massive scam involving the construction of a dam in the outskirts of the city. The project was awarded to a company owned by the chief minister's son-in-law, who had inflated the costs and siphoned off millions of rupees from the public funds. The dam was also built with substandard materials and posed a serious threat to the lives of thousands of people living downstream.

Rajesh had gathered enough evidence to prove his allegations, including documents, recordings, and testimonies from whistleblowers. He was ready to publish his story, but he needed one more thing: a confirmation from the chief engineer of the project, who had agreed to meet him at a secret location.

Rajesh drove to the rendezvous point, a deserted warehouse in an industrial area. He parked his car and got out, carrying his laptop and recorder. He looked around, but he saw no sign of the engineer. He checked his phone, but there was no message or call from him. He wondered if he had been delayed or had changed his mind.

He decided to wait for a few more minutes, hoping that the engineer would show up. He walked towards the entrance of the warehouse, looking for a place to sit. As he approached the door, he heard a loud bang. He felt a sharp pain in his chest and fell to the ground.

He looked down and saw blood gushing out of his wound. He realized that he had been shot. He tried to scream, but no sound came out of his mouth. He tried to reach for his phone, but it was too far away. He felt his life slipping away.

He looked up and saw a man standing over him, holding a gun. The man was wearing a mask, but Rajesh recognized him by his voice. It was the chief minister's son-in-law.

"Sorry, Rajesh," the man said coldly. "You were too close to the truth. I can't let you ruin my plans."

He aimed his gun at Rajesh's head and pulled the trigger.

The next day, the newspaper reported that Rajesh had died in a car accident. His laptop and recorder were missing from the scene. The police said that it was a case of drunk driving and closed the investigation.

The dam project continued as planned. The chief minister praised his son-in-law for his contribution to the development of the state.

No one ever knew about Rajesh's story.

The end.
Image credit: Max Kleinen

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