krishnan wrote:the best so far
krishnan wrote:the best so far
vivek.rao wrote:Don't doubt the fascist of India: Libtards,scum Liberals living in London/US/COMMIES/CASTIESTS/Islamic fanatics/PAIDMEDIA/ITALIANMAFIA
Will do Any thing, will ally with anyone even ISI,IM,LeT,JuD and even Taliban.With election results just around the corner, Congress is floating the idea of an ‘enlarged’ United Progressive Alliance-III taking on board new allies and keeping their options open on leadership issues to stop Narendra Modi.
panduranghari wrote:Modi has said HE wont be vindictive when he started this campaign of congress mukt bharat. Read between the lines and you have your answer.
Rahul Mehta wrote:that paid-media didnt ask question to NaMo on Kashi Vishvanath Devalaya, census-2011, Reliance gas price increase, failing municipal schools in ahmedabad, Krishna Janambhoomi, BJP's unkept promises to expel Bangladeshi in 1996/1998 etc shows that paid-media was paid NOT to ask these questions.
krishnan wrote:they should fly a few UAV up there and keep track of surrounding
Mamata Banerjee calls Narendra Modi a 'donkey'
Rahul Mehta wrote:.
In case of NaMo , there is 5% reality. eg Gujarat has better electricity, less corrupt admin etc.But the FACT that paid-media didnt ask question to NaMo on Kashi Vishvanath Devalaya, census-2011, Reliance gas price increase, failing municipal schools in ahmedabad, Krishna Janambhoomi, BJP's unkept promises to expel Bangladeshi in 1996/1998 etc shows that paid-media was paid NOT to ask these questions. And this was done to ensure that NaMo doesnt look bad. BJP doesnt have such control over media. Only MNC-owners have such control over media. So why are MNC-owners helping NaMo? its not hard to see why --- NaMo is silent on Mauritus route, NaMo has also convinced Swami Ramdevji to drop Mauritius route issue, NaMo is silent on revoking tax benefits to SEZ , NaMo agreed WTO's demand of GST, NaMo agreed on FDI on everything except multi-brand retail and so forth. IOW, NaMo agreed with almost all demands of MNC-owners and in return,, MNC-owners have him royal media coverage, and also reduced coverage of AK.
krishnan wrote:EC is loosing a lot of credibility this election , people always maybe had doubt, all that has been made open this time
Rahul M wrote:SanjayC wrote:One lesson I have learnt from Hindu history is to be ruthless with your enemies when you are strong and decimate them totally. Leniency, fair play, benevolence only make you a useful idiot because the enemy won't show these traits to you when it gets power over you. History is full of misplaced generosity of Hindu rulers who later had their throat cut by the same dudes.
"fires and enemies should be put out completely"
- chanakya, arthashastra
Marten wrote:I really would like to see VKS and JJ also involved (basically, keep ALL sides mollified but occupied in fixing what is broken).
SaiK wrote:The uprise of the quackeries should prove a point about our democratic setup.. we have to start plugging that hole, right from constitutional amendments.. There was a thread open, and RM ji should seriously focus on that thread, and those who are really interested to bring some valuable points to the table.
At a continuing series of discussions on India Decides 2014: Assessing the Election and Beyond organised by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Devesh Kapur, director of Centre for Advanced Study of India, University of Pennsylvania, noted that more than any Indian PM or PM candidate, Modi was beholden to almost no one except himself -- not to his party; not even to the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh, which in fact doesn’t like him, but is ‘making virtue out of necessary;’ not to civil society, not to the NGOs, and not in even to business, which ‘sees him as the best hope and not the other way around.’
‘He’s in my opinion, in many, many ways, an outsider -- a complete outsider and it’s been very well established,’ Kapur said.
It’s precisely why the Delhi establishment is so wary and apprehensive about him. They have been so used to the fact that when a friend’s child or cousin’s niece has to be admitted to a school or somewhere, they can call someone -- they are now not sure who to call. He’s not one of them and the feeling is very much mutual.’
He noted that everything that had been said and written about Modi reminded him of the American Public Education documentary Waiting for Superman: ‘Everyone is sort of projecting their hopes and apprehensions on an individual and there are two problems with this fixation. One is we really don’t know much about this guy. He’s come up -- he was a tea-seller’s son -- and many of you know about Indian society that when you come up from that background, you’ve gone through terrible humiliation in your life growing up and you know how to hold your cards very close to the chest. This is a man who holds his cards very close to this chest.’
Let’s take a bill like the Land Acquisitions Bill, which many people believe is terrible and can impede industrialization, etc. But he cannot just roll back that bill because he doesn’t have a majority in the Upper House.
And, views about him are extremely polarised and polarised not only in India, but in the United States and I am sure here in Washington as well. His supporters have very high expectations of him on the economic front and his detractors have deep apprehensions about him on the social front, especially apprehensions about the implications for India’s secular fabric.’
He said the likely metamorphosis from Dr Manmohan Singh to Modi was from one extreme to the other -- ‘too little power and too much power.’ Kapur then pointed out the realistic limits of power.
Kapur also tackled the big question: Modi’s humiliation by the State Department by denying him a visa in 2005.
‘My sense is that because he recognises that he must get the economy on track -- and that is the thing he’s most recognised for -- and to get the economy on track, he knows he has to get the US investors on his side. So, on that he will not sulk. (But) he’s a man who does not forgive and forget easily and I have zero doubt that he will hold what the US did to him; he will keep that in mind.’
Tellis also acknowledged that Modi had been bruised by US policy decisions over the years.
Unfortunately, there’s very little that can be done to fix the specific issues that were the source of his grievances, which had to do with a visa and so on and so forth,’ he said. But we in the United States really need to have a more welcoming attitude to him sooner rather than later.’
‘I think he will make his decisions based on what he sees as the national interest -- he’s smart enough to know that India’s interests vis-à-vis the United States are so and so and he will pursue those. The real question is whether he will do it with enthusiasm. And, so, how the United States reaches out to him will make a real difference to that question of enthusiasm.
Kapur said, ‘The upside that you are going to see is very likely in infrastructure -- the man likes to build like the Chinese vision. The downside, which might be apprehensive, is how he handles dissent. I am not sure he is a person who knows how to handle it well.’
Economist Arvind Subramanian declared, ‘With the present Prime Minister it was all Hamlet and no Macbeth. With Modi, the fear is that it will be exactly the opposite.’
Karan M wrote:Go ahead, encourage the anarchists and see where it takes you. RM is not encumbered by minor things like facts and details. Same as with AAP et al. Its always burn the system, tear it down, recreate something else - copied from someplace else or their own crackpot idea. Thanks but no thanks.
SwamyG wrote:Marten wrote:I really would like to see VKS and JJ also involved (basically, keep ALL sides mollified but occupied in fixing what is broken).
Make JJ the governor of WB
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