Excl: Who is Rajnath Singh fighting in his govt?
Excl: Who is Rajnath Singh fighting in his govt?
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A 58 minute tango and a calibrated effort to end the speculation and the dissidence in the BJP - Rajnath with his statement exposed the cracks at the top - and within 10 minutes, the PMO had reacted - and in a few more minutes had passed a series of officials denial followed from the BJP - a clinical effort as Rajnath made his point while exposing the rift that's been brewing for the last 2 weeks.
He claims to be Delhi's Aam Aadmi Chief Minister. But he drops the Aam Aadmi image outside his bastion. Arvind Kejriwal's convoy of 5 cars exercising their power to the fullest not even offering to pay the Rs 115 toll tax. From those whose actions contradict their words to those who are serial VVIP offenders. After his Victorian buggies and buffalo chases, Uttar Pradesh Minister Azam Khan is back in the news, this time with his bus bravado. He takes to the wheel of a vehicle he has no clue how to operate, risking the lives of students onboard. But when the Minister of Transport himself rides his two-wheeler without a helmet, what can you expect from the rest. Their abuse of power is at the hands of the common man. From airports to roads and they don't even spare crematoriums. The common man will no longer stand for this racism. Be it an Arvind or an Azam, they must all fall in line.In a debate moderated by TIMES NOW's Editor-in-Chief Arnab Goswami, panelists -- Syed Asim Waqar, Leader, SP; Jaiveer Shergill, Advocate, Supreme Court and Media Panelist, Congress; Prof. Kamal Mitra Chenoy, Professor, Centre for Comparative Politics & Political Theory, JNU; Shobha De, Author & Columnist; Kamal Faruqui, Political Analyst and Dr V Raghunathan, Academic, Author & Corporate Executive -- discuss the issue -- buffalo chase to bus stunt by SP leader Azam Khan. No will to fight #VVIPRacism?
An upset Government served a legal notice on BBC over broadcast of controversial interview of Delhi gangrape convict and said YouTube had removed the video even as it instructed telecom operators to ensure that it is not available to their subscribers. The government, in its notice, told the BBC that it has "violated" the agreement of not using the documentary for commercial purpose and for this the British media giant was liable for legal action. "No necessary approval was taken by the BBC for the commercial use of the documentary. We have served the notice and waiting for their response. Further course of action is awaited," a Home Ministry official said. The notice was served last evening, before the telecast of the film by the BBC in UK at 10 PM (GMT). It was served by Director General of Tihar jail Alok Kumar Verma through government standing counsel.Officials claimed that filmmaker Leslee Udwin had agreed to the condition that the documentary would not be used for commercial purposes. However, she sold the rights of the film to BBC allegedly allowing it for using commercial purpose. The government also asked video sharing website YouTube to remove the documentary as it is "very sensitive". In the evening, government sources said YouTube had removed it from its website.However, the documentary could still be viewed on the site. Officials said it could be still viewed because the almost hour-long video was available on the cache servers. Sources said many people had downloaded the video before it could be removed from the main server and some of them could be uploading it again, as a result of which it could be still seen. Officials said the government has also instructed telecom operators to ensure that the video is not available to their subscribers, after reports came that the documentary, which has the interview of the convict Mukesh Singh, was available to mobile broadband users. Earlier in the day, government said necessary action will be taken as the BBC ignored its advice and broadcast the controversial interview of Delhi gangrape convict. Home Minister Rajnath Singh also spoke to Communication and IT Minister Ravi Shankar Prasad asking him to ensure that the video is removed from all social media sites. BBC aired the documentary, containing the controversial interview of a convict in the December 16,2012 gangrape despite a Delhi court prohibiting it.In a debate moderated by TIMES NOW's Editor-in-Chief Arnab Goswami, panelists -- Padma Rao, Senior Journalist; G Parthasarathy, Former Spokesman, MEA & PMO; Ashok Pandit, Filmmaker and Social Activist; Jasjeet Purewal, Women Activist; Sanjay Pinto, Lawyer & Columnist; Sanjay Hegde, Senior Advocate, SC and Falguni Bansal, Senior Journalist & Activist -- discuss the issue -- BBC reveals identity of Dec 16 gangrape victim Nirbhaya. Where's sensitivity now?
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