Photos and Videos tagged with #narendramodi
#NaMo #NarendraModi #namoinbangalore #namoinpatna #Saheb
Pakistan's spy agency ISI and the most wanted don on India Dawood Ibrahim have struck a deal. The deal is to kill #NarendraModi and also to strengthen the presence of Dawood's business in #India. ISI has given Dawood Ibrahim a sum of Rs. 30 crore to get this job done.First this task was to be given to Riyaz Bhatkal but it is now under supervision of Dawood.
5 Muslim terrorist organization viz. Indian Mujahideen, Lashkar-e-Taiba, Students Islamic Movement of India (SIMI), Hizbul Mujahideen, Jamaat-Ud-Daawa have collectively undertaken this task. The sleeper cell of all the terrorist organizations have closely observed the movements of #NarendraModi and his security cover.
#NarendraModi will be attacked in one the following ways:-
1) By the use of a truck loaded with 1 ton explosives so that it could destroy #NarendraModi's cavalcade.
2) By the use of rocket launcher. This type of attacks are frequently used in attacks in Pakistan but will be first time used against India. The reason is that it could target rallying Modi from a far off distance.
3) By the use of Sniper rifle
4) By employing a suicide bomber fitted with non metallic type bombs so that it gets passed through metal detectors.
Please pass on this message to pressurize the UPA Government to give Special Protection Group (SPG) cover to #NarendraModi. SPG's protection is considered equivalent to CIA's protection to USA's President.
- 21 days ago via site
Mass appeal: why crowds come to hear #NarendraModi #NaMo
No matter that Narendra Modi's election rally on Friday was held in a field outside a remote town not far from the border with Nepal.
Still they came, on foot, clinging to the back of tractors, crammed into rickety buses.
In the end up to 50,000 people gathered before a stage decorated with the orange colours of Modi's Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), to hear the 63-year-old harangue the government and encourage them to dream of a better future.
Admiration for Modi bordered on a personality cult in Bahraich, a small town surrounded by fertile fields in Uttar Pradesh, home to 200 million people and a crucial battleground for anyone wanting to control parliament.
"If he becomes prime minister, he'll bring about a sea change in the countryside," said Atul Kumar Singh, a student. "He's an honest politician and I'm 110% sure he'll be the next prime minister," the 21-year-old said.
Modi's campaign has focused on fighting corruption, seen by many in the country as the source of many of their problems, and replicating the economic success he enjoyed as chief minister of Gujarat, which many voters in Uttar Pradesh openly envy.
That, combined with fatigue at 10 years of Congress rule, economic stagnation and the ruling party's weak response so far to Modi's vigorous campaign, has made him the early favourite to replace Manmohan Singh as India's leader.
"Things are going so badly," said Ravi Kumar Yadav, 25, a farmer, who until recently supported one of Uttar Pradesh's main regional parties but now backs the BJP.
"You can't get anything done without paying a bribe, and the price for everything has gone through the roof."
Nationally, Modi remains a divisive candidate tarnished by riots in Gujarat 11 years ago, near the beginning of his chief ministership, in which more than 1,000 people were killed, most of them Muslims.
He has vehemently denied he failed to stop the violence, and a Supreme Court inquiry found no evidence to prosecute him.
That has not been enough to convince India's 150 million-200 million Muslim population, and, although some 40% of people living in Bahraich are Muslims -- well above the national average -- their presence at the Modi rally was negligible.
"ENOUGH IS ENOUGH"
After arriving at the venue in a helicopter to cheers, Modi renewed his attack on politicians he said were in it for personal gain, and vowed to make them accountable if he and his party were returned to power.
"They know that if our BJP government is formed in Delhi, those who are responsible for ruining this nation will end up where they deserve to be," he shouted, eliciting loud applause.
"Enough is enough. Now the time has come for them (Congress) to go."
Speaking without notes, he joked, jumped nimbly from national issues to local ones, and promised to do with the economy of Uttar Pradesh what he had done in Gujarat.
He said he would wipe out terrorism, after six people were killed by blasts at a Modi rally in Patna last month, which authorities blamed on the home-grown Indian Mujahideen group that holds him responsible for the 2002 bloodshed.
And he took another swipe at Rahul Gandhi, who is likely to lead Congress' fight against him in the run-up to elections that must be held by May.
A scion of the dynasty that has ruled India for most of its independence from Britain in 1947, Gandhi has so far failed to match Modi's mass appeal, and risks falling further behind as his challenger criss-crosses the country in search of votes.
Modi has cast the political battle as one between a "prince" and a man of the people who worked up through the ranks from humble roots, striking a chord with many Indians.
- 31 days ago via site
"You are the energy of India" - #NarendraModi jee to Youth
- 50 days ago via site
#NaMo #namobirthday #namo12yrs #minority #rights #phailin #NarendraModi
Religious tension in Pakistan as Muslims dig up Hindu grave
A crowd of Islamic fundamentalists dug up the grave of a Hindu man in Pakistan, police said on Tuesday, in the latest sign of growing religious tension in the increasingly unstable province of Sindh.
Shouting "Allahu Akbar", or "God is greatest", the crowd dug out the body and dragged it through the streets of the southern town of Pangrio in a dispute over the location of the grave.
"Tensions are still running high, but we are in control of the situation," district police chief Shaukat Ali Khatian said.
"The incident was caused by some clerics of the extremist outfit of Ahle Sunaat Wal Jamaat, but later other Muslims joined in and dug up the body and threw it away."
Hindus and Muslims have lived side by side and shared graveyards in Sindh for centuries, but tension has been on the rise recently as extremists make increasingly aggressive inroads into the rural parts of the province.
Sindh is home to most of Pakistan's small Hindu community, which numbers about 2 million among a population of roughly 180 million.
Pakistan's rocky relationship with neighboring India, a predominantly Hindu country, has fed tension between the two communities in smaller towns, such as Pangrio.
The Hindu man, Bhoro Bheel, 30, had died in a road accident and was buried on Saturday, in line with caste tradition. The subsequent desecration sparked demonstrations and forced police to step up street patrols.
"Even our dead are not safe anymore in their graves," Narayan Das Bheel, a member of the Hindu community, told Reuters.
- 57 days ago via site