शुक्रवार, 26 फ़रवरी 2016

किसके सगे हुए हैं इस्लामी कट्टरपंथी ?

क्या जनेऊ गोल्डन टेम्पिल और अकाल तख़्त से ऊपर है? जब 'ऑपरेशन ब्ल्यू स्टार 'हो सकता है तो' ऑपरेशन जनेऊ 'क्यों नहीं हो सकता? माओवादी ,जेहादी (कट्टरपंथी इस्लामी ताकतों से पोषण  पाता रक्तरंगी लेफ्ट ,भटका हुआ एक शहजादा )गठजोड़ को पनपने देने का मतलब है  भारत के लिए बड़ी मुसीबत। बचेंगे नहीं तब ये सनातन नामधारी सीता राम और वृंदा भी ,या तो मौक़ा मिलते ही इनसे इस्लाम क़ुबूल करवाया जाएगा या फिर जिहाद का पहला निवाला इन्हें ही बनाया जाएगा। किसके सगे  हुए हैं इस्लामी कट्टरपंथी ?

JNU row: Jaitley targets Congress, Left on sedition issue


Finance Minister today took the battle on the JNU controversy into the opposition camp asking whether sedition and breaking the country into pieces can be called "free speech". 

He also contended that the developments of February 9 on JNU when anti-national slogans were raised were "much more serious" as he read out from the pamphlets carrying anti-material, which were circulated in the campus. 

"Sedition has become free speech. Can hate speech ever be called free speech. Can sedition be free speech. Can you have a free speech to say I have the right to break the country into pieces?" he asked the opposition benches amidst thumping of desks by the treasury benches. 

Jaitley, an eminent lawyer, was referring to slogans in the campus which called for a war for destruction of the country and lauded terrorists who had been convicted by the highest judiciary, 

"The core question is, are we going to give respectability to those whose primary ideology is that they want to break this country," the Leader of the House said while intervening in the debate on 'Situation arising out of recent incidents in institutions of higher education with reference to JNU and University of Hyderabad'. 

He noted that being a mainstream party, does not have the history of supporting the "fringe". 

The minister also taunted the Opposition for their attack on the government over the Patiala House court complex incidents in which lawyers attacked journalists, teachers, students and JNUSU President Kanhaiya Kumar. 

"What happened in courts is condemnable," he said and added after a pause with sarcasm, "vandalism is condemnable but sedition is free speech." 

Accusing the opposition of attempting to sidetrack the main issue by "going into bylanes", Jaitley condemned the violence in Patiala House but added the anti-Indian nature of the protest at JNU and also at the Jadavpur University was serious. 

Jaitley agreed with Congress leader Ghulam Nabi Azad that two Congress Prime Ministers--Indira Gandhi and Rajiv Gandhi-- had fallen to the terrorists' bullets and said "that precisely should have been the reason for you (Congress) to speak more vigorously against the offences in JNU." 

He also referred to his support to the then Home Minister P Chidambaram when maoists had massacred 75 CRPF personnel that he should not resign when everyone was demanding his head. 

"At least I expect you (the opposition) to be with us on this," he said. 

CPI(M) leader Sitaram Yechury intervened to say, "Don't give us a lecture on nationalism. If the country breaks into pieces we will not be here. We have fought (divisive tendencies).
Jaitley also trained his guns at Rahul Gandhi, 

suggesting that his visit to the campus in the aftermath of the controversial protest amounted to providing "respectability" to a movement whose charter was to break India. 

He also suggested that Congress, along with Left parties, had jumped into the issue "without giving prior thought" in view of the upcoming assembly elections in West Bengal. 

Jaitley defended the police entry into JNU, arguing that the campus was not a "sovereign territory" like some foreign embassy. 

Seeking to turn tables on Congress, he cited a Parliament Question of 1983 in which the then Indira Gandhi government had justified entry of police in JNU and arrest of 350 students, including 50 girls, after the Vice Chancellor was gheraoed. 

Suggesting that Congress had done so in view of West Bengal polls, he quipped, "The tragedy of Bengal is that there are three Congress parties - the Congress, the Trinamool Congress and Congress Marxist." 

Trinamool Congress leader Derek O'Brien took objection to this, reminding that his party was separate since 1998. 

Jaitley asked opposition parties not to "camouflage" the offence at JNU, saying "its a very serious offence...One is jihadist, the other is maoist. Its an alliance of the two. You have been in power for long, you should have thought before making a visit to the JNU campus." 

"Just because West Bengal elections is round the corner, should the Congress party take a stand that police should not take enter University campuses," Jaitley said. 

In an apparent reference to Rahul's visit to the JNU campus, the Finance Minister said that "some people think before they act but this was an incident in which Congress took their step first and thought about it later. 

"....Had you thought before (about visiting JNU), you would not have gone into this situation," he said accusing the Congress of "indirectly or directly adding respect to a movement whose charter was to break this country." 

He also answered questions by opposition over BJP tying up with PDP which had spoken in favour of Afzal. 

Both BJP and Congress had realised that they have to work with mainstream parties of Jammu and Kashmir to fight separatists, Jaitley said, while pointing out that both the parties have had alliance with NC as well as PDP at some point of time. 

He asked the Congress to take a clear stance on the matter, he said these are the issues on which all parties should speak the same language. 

Jaitley also invoked B R Ambedkar, saying the maker of Constitution had warned of threats country faces from the inside. 

He said Ambedkar had also referred to people who wanted free speech to overthrow the state. Elements like maoists wanted to use provisions like free speech to overthrow the system of Parliamentary democracy because they don't believe in it, he said.

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