1. Wide shot protestors chanting, soldiers look on
2. Mid shot army jeep
3. Protestors chanting
4. Protestors chanting 'down with Indian Army'
5. Various protestors chanting
6. Soldiers around building holding locked up alleged rapist
7. Various soldiers and building
8. School girls chanting
9. SOUNDBITE (Urdu) Abdul Majid, Villager:
"Did Manmohan Singh ( the Indian Prime minister ) say this ? (He said) To keep the army in check, that security forces will not do such acts and even the police has no courage to arrest them ( army soldiers ). Who can we trust now ?"
10. Various of women chanting ' Allah should destroy the army'
11.School girls chanting in front of army vehicles
Police detained an Indian army soldier after thousands of people locked him up and angrily protested in a Kashmir village, alleging he had raped a young girl returning home from school Saturday.
The alleged assault took place in Singhpora village, 25 kilometres (15 miles) north of Srinagar, the summer capital of restive Jammu-Kashmir, the only Indian state with a Muslim majority.
A relative and neighbour of the 11-year-old girl reported that she was returning home with her sixth grade classmates Saturday afternoon when she was accosted by soldiers and raped by one of them. Doctors were examining the girl in Srinagar.
The alleged rapist was seized by villagers and locked in a room. It was only after several hours of negotiations that the soldier was handed over to the authorities.
Later, protestors took to the streets chanting "down with the Indian Army" and calling on "Allah to destroy the Army."
Allegations of human rights abuses are frequently made against security forces and rebels in Kashmir, where more than half a million soldiers are deployed on the disputed border with Pakistan, and in the hinterland where Islamic militants are waging a separatist insurgency.
The latest allegations came just two days after Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh made a candid admission on a visit to Kashmir that some human rights abuses do occur, and promised "zero tolerance" against them.
Referring to the promise a villager, Abdul Majid, said: "Did Manmohan Singh say this? (He said) To keep the army in check, that security forces will not do such acts and even the police has no courage to arrest them (army soldiers ). Who can we trust now ?"
Disaffection toward Indian rule was one of the key reasons for the start of the insurgency by Pakistan-based militants in 1989 which has since claimed more than 67,000 lives, mostly civilians.
Nuclear-armed rivals India and Pakistan have fought two wars over Kashmir since their independence from Britain in 1947. Both claim the entire territory, divided between them by a heavily armed frontier.
You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/33ade98e2b9ccec2865edee688dc8fb5
Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork