India National News Politics

PM Modi Alleges Cong Would Prioritize Muslims, Distribute Wealth To Infiltrators

Earlier, when the Congress were in power, they had said Muslims have the first right to the wealth of the nation. This means they will distribute this wealth to those who have more children, to infiltrators. Should your hard-earned money be given to infiltrators? These were the words of PM Narendra Modi at a rally on Monday in Banswara, Rajasthan.

Also Watch: Pm Modi Alleges That Congress Seeks To Empower ‘Infiltrators’, Jab Over Manmohan Singh’s Speech

PM Modi alleged the Congress for its plan to redistribute wealth. He said that if they won the election, they would give the country’s money to “infiltrators” and “those who have more children.” He questioned whether people approved of their money going to such groups.

Backing Prime Minister Modi’s assertion, the BJP shared a 22-second clip of Dr Singh’s speech from December 2006. The BJP questioned, “Does the Congress not trust their own Prime Minister?”

In response, the Congress accused PM Modi of lying and trying to create a division between Hindus and Muslims. They denied his claims and stated that their manifesto did not include any such promise.

Reacting to the Prime Minister’s statement, Congress leader Rahul Gandhi accused him of trying to distract people from pressing issues. Rahul Gandhi tweeted on Sunday, suggesting that Modi’s lies had escalated due to electoral setbacks. He emphasized the growing support for Congress’s manifesto and urged people to vote for their employment, family, and future.

In response to Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s election rally speech, Rajya Sabha MP Kapil Sibal criticized him, questioning whether the concerns of 20 crore people in the country mattered to him. Sibal called for the Election Commission of India to issue a notice to the Prime Minister regarding his remarks.

Last month, Chief Election Commissioner Rajeev Kumar emphasized the importance of positive campaigning as he outlined the electoral process. He listed several guidelines for ethical conduct, which included refraining from hate speeches, avoiding appeals based on religion, caste, race, community, or language, and abstaining from criticism of individuals’ private lives.

Section 123(3) of the Representation of the Peoples Act, 1951 defines any appeal by candidates or their campaigners to vote or abstain from voting based on religion, race, caste, community, or language as a corrupt electoral practice.

As the second phase of the election approaches, parties argue over accusations and replies. The Election Commission urges fairness while voters seek clarity. The nation waits for the result, hoping for a fair and united election process.

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