Monday, November 9, 2015

Shatrughan Sinha meet Bihar CM Nitish Kumar

Shatrughan Sinha meet Bihar CM Nitish Kumar
Shotgun as called by his fans is on his way to quitBJP and Join JDU-the celebrated leader misses his mix with Modi and so cant
take more affront lying down.
Shatru is great friend but will not tolerate that He shall be ignored and donot play an active role in building Bihar. BJP like Congress play the same game and is likely to make more enemies rather than friend in disguise of their success.Each party woker,leader has its role and when the chief of the party ignore the dedicated ones the party falls flats may be more than 130 yrs old or 35yrs old BJP . BJP has come to power on the dormant and inertness of congress towards the common man and so if the BJP runs on the same frootprint the writing is on walls. But the moot Qs is new generation of eloquence rich and action rich leader must come at the fore-front.
Whenever success comes in form of business,politics or academic the individuals think it is his mind but he forget that his placement and power vested by powerful now need the high action as the socity falls from grace.
Bihari Babu heads to Nitish’s house : BJP MP Shatrughan Sinha leaves to meet Bihar CM Nitish Kumar at his residence in Patna.
Yesterday, Sinha hit out at his party, and called the JD(U)-RJD win a victory for democracy and the people of Bihar. “I salute them,” he said after the Grand Alliance achieved an emphatic win in Bihar.
“It appears that the issue of Bihari vs Bahari (and Bihari Babu’s absence) has been settled once and for all,” Shatrughan Sinha said.
Wishing luck to “victorious friends” and appealing for introspection within his own party, Sinha said, “the writing was always on the wall.”
Earlier today, BJP general secretary P Murlidhar Rao, making evident the party’s displeasure with its own partymen, said, “RK Singh and Shatrughan Sinha have betrayed us, action should be taken against them.”BJP MP, who has openly critical about his party, met the Bihar CM at this residence today.
Yesterday, as the BJP’s fortunes in the state crashed, Sinha sent out a series of tweets:
“It appears the issue of Bihari vs Bahari (and Bihari Babu’s absence) has been settled once and for all,” he tweeted, following it up with “Wishing great luck to our victorious friends and appealing for introspection to our people. The writing was always on the wall”.
Once among the BJP’s star campaigners, Sinha has been sidelined by the party leadership. He has often taken potshots at the party for the way it has conducted the campaign in Bihar.
Nitish Kumar had made “Bihari vs Bahri” one of his main campaign themes, terming Prime Minister Narendra Modi and BJP chief Amit Shah, two most prominent NDA campaigners, as outsiders as he asked people to choose him, a Bihari.
Sinha sent out four tweets hours before the Bihar election results were official. Speaking to TV channels Sinha also said, “I’m sad my party has not done well, we could have done better. I was not part and parcel this time (for campaign). I was left out of the campaign. Accountability must be fixed.”
He also tweeted, “The call of the day is introspection, modified and better strategy, teamwork and coordination in the future. Salute once again to Biharis.”
The BJP will also discuss Sinha’s continuous jibes at the party at the Parliamentary Board meeting.
JDU+ Alliance Historic Win 4th Battle of Panipat in Patna
November09, 2015 (C) Ravinder Singh sabkabharatparty@gmail.com

In past battles of Panipat decided who shall rule India from Delhi – this time in Indian History Battle for who shall rule India from Delhi was fought in Patna which ended in Grand Win for JDU+ Alliance which reduced BJP ruling at center to 3rd place (53/243) andCongress (27/243) that ruled India for over 50 years to 4th rank and RJD Led by 80/243 Seats followed by JDU winning 71/243 seats.
Both Congress and BJP had ruled India for over 64+ of 68 years since Independence. [Charan Singh 170 days, VP Singh 343 days, Chandra Shekhar 223 days, Deve Gowda 324 days, IK Gujral 332 days = 1392 days or less than four years]  
All These five Prime Ministers were heading Minority Governments with outside support.

Some may argue that many regional leaders had won and ruled states without Congress & BJP – But this time FIGHT WAS DIRECT, Delhi vs Bihar.
Farmers were paid less than Rs.33 per kg for Mustard Seeds in March2015, in November Mustard Oil retails for Rs.170 per kg. by ADANI.[Rs.152 MSP for 900gm]. Cable TV charged Rs.50-Rs.100 per month in rural India – DTH charge Rs.250 to 400 per month now. Farmers get Rs.10 for vegetables that retail for Rs.50 in cities.

Rural Entrepreneurship KILLED in the past can be revived generating over 200m Direct Jobs, Triple Rural Income.

SME Oil, Dal, Atta, Rice Mills, Food Storage & Processing, Rural
Solar Power 100 KW Per Hectare, Rural Cable TV and Broadband, Housing, Water Supply, Sanitation, Industries, Education, Hospitals, Colleges etc.

Rural India can be POVERTY FREE in five years.

Following list of winning Candidates in PDF illustrate how – No ADANI or AMBANI is winning but We All Were MADE to buy their products.
Monday 9th November 2015
channel-final

बिहार चुनाव : एग्जिट पोल के नतीजे गलत साबित होने पर इस बड़े चैनल ने मांगी माफी

बिहार चुनाव को लेकर देश के विभिन्‍न टीवी चैनलों में पहली बार भारी अंतर देखने को मिला…
sanjeev_0

वरिष्ठ पत्रकार संजीव पालीवाल की टीवी न्यूज की दुनिया में वापसी, बने मैनेजिंग एडिटर

2015 की शुरुआत में टीवी 18 समूह के हिंदी न्यूज चैनल आईबीएन7 से इस्तीफा दे चुके…
rating

जानिए, कैसे बढ़े हिंदी एंटरटेनमेंट चैनलों के दर्शक

साल 2015 के 43वें हफ्ते में खेले गए भारत-दक्षिण अफ्रीका वनडे सीरीज के दौरान हिंदी जनरल एंटरटेनमेंट…
election

विदेशी मीडिया में भी छाया बिहार चुनाव, मोदी पर बोला हमला

बिहार विधानसभा चुनाव में भाजपा के नेतृत्व वाली एनडीए को मिली करारी हार के बाद वैश्विक मीडिया…
ndtv

महिला रिपोर्टरों के साथ हुई बदतमीजी, पुलिस को करना पड़ा बचाव

असहनशीलता के नाम पर सम्मान वापसी से नाराज़ अभिनेता अनुपम खेर की अगुवाई में दिल्ली के जनपथ…
badi-devrani

&TV का शो ‘बड़ी देवरानी’ अब होगा बंद, 13 नवंबर को प्रसारित होगा आखिरी एपिसोड

&टीवी के लोकप्रिय शो ‘बड़ी देवरानी’ को लेकर खबरें आ रही हैं कि ये शो आने वाले 13 नवंबर को…
होम पेजइंडस्ट्री ब्रीफिंगमीडिया फोरमइंटरव्यूख़बरेंएडमिशन/जॉब्सऐड वर्ल्डचर्चित खबरेंटेलिस्कोपनज़रिया
Janta Party turn BJP fall to ground
This is not the first time the splinter group of Janta Party fell to ground because of their self-being a foe rather than bigger foe is their conspirators.Jaichand,Jaidtrath, Jaising all lineup to hatch a conspiracy to make one rich or famous. But alas we have now so many to gain in the name of party,community,caste but fail to deliver every moment and indulge in all sorts of wordy dual across the electronic faces .Leaders, great enemy is their becoming of leader and forgetting their duties for which they are leaders and indulge in all sorts of making personal benefits rather helping other to grow.

Aung San Suu Kyi’s NLD set to win historic elections in Myanmar:

Myanmar’s ruling party USDP concedes defeat to Aung San Suu Kyi’s NLD await  historic election.”Myanmar’s ruling party concedes defeat in the general elections, the party’s acting chairman says; Burmese opposition led by democracy champion Aung San Suu Kyi seemed to be heading for a sweeping victory in historic elections as a powerful former general conceded defeat in his seat on Monday morning.
In a major scalp indicating that a landslide might be on the cards, Shwe Mann, the former leader of the military-backed ruling party, said he that he had lost his Pegu stronghold to Ms Suu Kyi’s National League for Democracy.
Myanmar’s ruling party concedes defeat in the general elections, the party’s acting chairman says. As the count began in earnest, early indications were of an “80 per cent” turnout, according to Union Election Commission deputy director Thant Zin Aung  a figure the opposition believe favours their bid for a majority.
Thousands of supporters  many decked out in the red of Suu Kyi’s National League for Democracy (NLD) gathered outside the party’s Yangon headquarters in the hope of some indication of victory from Suu Kyi.
Burmese Media reports, Millions voted Sunday in Myanmar’s historic election after a massive turnout that could catapult Aung San Suu Kyi’s pro-democracy party into power and finally end decades of military control.
After a day marked by euphoric lines of voters — and a rock star welcome for Suu Kyi as she voted — the count began after polling stations shut at 4pm local time (0930 GMT).
Early indications were of an “80 percent” turnout, according to Union Election Commission deputy director Thant Zin Aung — a figure the opposition will hope favours their bid for a majority.
More than 30 million people were eligible to vote in Myanmar’s freest election for a generation.
Suu Kyi, wearing a traditional skirt with her trademark string of flowers in her hair, was mobbed by scores of reporters as she voted in Yangon early on Sunday in a reminder of her towering presence over the democracy movement.
Her National League for Democracy (NLD) party believes a fair vote will power it into government after a decades-long struggle against army dictatorship.
But the Nobel Laureate is barred from the presidency by the army-scripted constitution and the NLD faces an uphill struggle as a quarter of seats are still reserved for the military.
In the capital Naypyidaw, President Thein Sein, a one-time top-ranking junta general, smiled for the cameras and held up his little finger, stained with purple ink, after voting.
His ruling Union Solidarity and Development Party (USDP), an army-backed behemoth stacked with former military cadres, is the main obstacle to an NLD victory.
Many voters remain nervous about how the powerful army will react if it loses with concerns over fraud which riddled previous elections.
But after casting his vote in the capital, Myanmar’s powerful army chief said his troops would respect the voice of the electorate.
“Just as the winner accepts the result, so should the loser,” Min Aung Hlaing told reporters.
State television later carried a live broadcast of the count in several poll stations.
– ‘Hands were shaking’ -The day belonged to the queues of people, many wearing traditional longyi sarongs, who swarmed to polling stations across the nation.
At Suu Kyi’s rural constituency of Kawhmu, where the opposition leader travelled after casting her ballot, smiling crowds jostled for space in between the media scrum.
“I was very excited and so worried that I might do something wrong that my hands were shaking,” said fish-seller Kay KhineSoe of the moment she cast her vote.
“I thought if I made a mistake my vote could be lost,” the 37-year-old added.
Aspirations for change run high in Myanmar after five decades of a brutal junta smothered opponents with violence and jail.
But in 2011 the regime suddenly handed power to a semi-civilian government led by former generals.
Sweeping reforms since have loosened the straitjacketed economy and brought many freedoms to an isolated, wearied people.
The head of the European Union’s election monitoring team, Alexander Graf Lambsdorff, said “we have not seen signs of cheating”.
But he warned risks remained during the transportation and counting of the ballots.
The NLD made allegations of vote-buying by the USDP in one village in the Irrawaddy Delta — but accusations did not immediately snowball.
– Barred from presidency -It is the first election the NLD has contested since 1990, when the party claimed a landslide only to see the army ignore the result and condemn Suu Kyi to spend most of the next 20 years under house arrest.
The 70-year-old is not allowed to be president under a charter that blocks anyone with foreign children from top office — Suu Kyi’s two sons are British.
But on Thursday she declared an NLD win would see her take a position “above the president” — a challenge to the army which has spent 25 years trying to hamper her political ascent.
Suu Kyi has also faced international censure for failing to speak up for the country’s embattled Muslim population — especially the ethnic Rohingya in restive Rakhine state.
Hundreds of thousands of Rohingya have been excluded from voting, and the poll will not be held in several localities where fighting between the army and ethnic rebels simmers.
Suu Kyi’s supporters, many of whom voted for the first time on Sunday, see an NLD win as a major stride towards the fulfilment of her destiny to lead the country.
To win a majority the NLD needs to secure just over two thirds of the contested seats.The USDP needs only around a third of seats to join up with the military bloc, which is allotted 25 percent of all parliamentary seats.The NLD remained tight-lipped after the vote, although supporters are expected to gather at its Yangon headquarters.

Aung San Suu Kyi's NLD set to win historic elections in Myanmar:

Myanmar's ruling party USDP concedes defeat to Aung San Suu Kyi's NLD await  historic election."Myanmar's ruling party concedes defeat in the general elections, the party's acting chairman says; Burmese opposition led by democracy champion Aung San Suu Kyi seemed to be heading for a sweeping victory in historic elections as a powerful former general conceded defeat in his seat on Monday morning.
In a major scalp indicating that a landslide might be on the cards, Shwe Mann, the former leader of the military-backed ruling party, said he that he had lost his Pegu stronghold to Ms Suu Kyi’s National League for Democracy.

Myanmar's ruling party concedes defeat in the general elections, the party's acting chairman says. As the count began in earnest, early indications were of an "80 per cent" turnout, according to Union Election Commission deputy director Thant Zin Aung  a figure the opposition believe favours their bid for a majority.

Thousands of supporters  many decked out in the red of Suu Kyi's National League for Democracy (NLD) gathered outside the party's Yangon headquarters in the hope of some indication of victory from Suu Kyi.

Burmese Media reports, Millions voted Sunday in Myanmar's historic election after a massive turnout that could catapult Aung San Suu Kyi's pro-democracy party into power and finally end decades of military control. 
After a day marked by euphoric lines of voters -- and a rock star welcome for Suu Kyi as she voted -- the count began after polling stations shut at 4pm local time (0930 GMT).
Early indications were of an "80 percent" turnout, according to Union Election Commission deputy director Thant Zin Aung -- a figure the opposition will hope favours their bid for a majority.
More than 30 million people were eligible to vote in Myanmar's freest election for a generation. 
Suu Kyi, wearing a traditional skirt with her trademark string of flowers in her hair, was mobbed by scores of reporters as she voted in Yangon early on Sunday in a reminder of her towering presence over the democracy movement.
Her National League for Democracy (NLD) party believes a fair vote will power it into government after a decades-long struggle against army dictatorship.
But the Nobel Laureate is barred from the presidency by the army-scripted constitution and the NLD faces an uphill struggle as a quarter of seats are still reserved for the military.
In the capital Naypyidaw, President Thein Sein, a one-time top-ranking junta general, smiled for the cameras and held up his little finger, stained with purple ink, after voting.
His ruling Union Solidarity and Development Party (USDP), an army-backed behemoth stacked with former military cadres, is the main obstacle to an NLD victory.
Many voters remain nervous about how the powerful army will react if it loses with concerns over fraud which riddled previous elections.
But after casting his vote in the capital, Myanmar's powerful army chief said his troops would respect the voice of the electorate. 
"Just as the winner accepts the result, so should the loser," Min Aung Hlaing told reporters.
State television later carried a live broadcast of the count in several poll stations.
- 'Hands were shaking' -The day belonged to the queues of people, many wearing traditional longyi sarongs, who swarmed to polling stations across the nation.
At Suu Kyi's rural constituency of Kawhmu, where the opposition leader travelled after casting her ballot, smiling crowds jostled for space in between the media scrum.
"I was very excited and so worried that I might do something wrong that my hands were shaking," said fish-seller Kay KhineSoe of the moment she cast her vote.
"I thought if I made a mistake my vote could be lost," the 37-year-old added.
Aspirations for change run high in Myanmar after five decades of a brutal junta smothered opponents with violence and jail.
But in 2011 the regime suddenly handed power to a semi-civilian government led by former generals.
Sweeping reforms since have loosened the straitjacketed economy and brought many freedoms to an isolated, wearied people.
The head of the European Union's election monitoring team, Alexander Graf Lambsdorff, said "we have not seen signs of cheating". 
But he warned risks remained during the transportation and counting of the ballots.
The NLD made allegations of vote-buying by the USDP in one village in the Irrawaddy Delta -- but accusations did not immediately snowball. 
- Barred from presidency -It is the first election the NLD has contested since 1990, when the party claimed a landslide only to see the army ignore the result and condemn Suu Kyi to spend most of the next 20 years under house arrest.
The 70-year-old is not allowed to be president under a charter that blocks anyone with foreign children from top office -- Suu Kyi's two sons are British.
But on Thursday she declared an NLD win would see her take a position "above the president" -- a challenge to the army which has spent 25 years trying to hamper her political ascent.
Suu Kyi has also faced international censure for failing to speak up for the country's embattled Muslim population -- especially the ethnic Rohingya in restive Rakhine state.
Hundreds of thousands of Rohingya have been excluded from voting, and the poll will not be held in several localities where fighting between the army and ethnic rebels simmers.
Suu Kyi's supporters, many of whom voted for the first time on Sunday, see an NLD win as a major stride towards the fulfilment of her destiny to lead the country.
To win a majority the NLD needs to secure just over two thirds of the contested seats.The USDP needs only around a third of seats to join up with the military bloc, which is allotted 25 percent of all parliamentary seats.The NLD remained tight-lipped after the vote, although supporters are expected to gather at its Yangon headquarters.

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