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“Prime Minister Modi Takes Aim at India Alliance Partnership in Kerala”

“Prime Minister Modi Takes Aim at India Alliance Partnership in Kerala”

On the campaign trail in Kerala, Prime Minister Narendra Modi has once again challenged the opposition’s alliance partnership, specifically targeting Rahul Gandhi and the Indian National Congress (INC).

Speaking at a rally in Kozhikode, Modi accused the alliance of being a tool to maintain power for one family, referring to the Gandhi family.

In an engaging political discourse, Modi criticised the ongoing political struggle between the Congress and the Left in Kerala.

He highlighted the fact that these two parties, who are traditionally considered enemies in the state, become “best friends forever” outside of Kerala.

He went on to say that this hypocrisy reflects a larger issue with the India Alliance Partnership – that it serves as a means for one family to hold onto power.

Modi’s criticism comes amid the ongoing debate over Rahul Gandhi’s candidacy from Wayanad.

The Communist Party of India (Marxist) or CPI(M), which leads the Left Democratic Front (LDF) in Kerala, has urged Gandhi to leave Wayanad and focus his attention on North India instead.

The CPI(M) argues that it looks bad for their alliance when one of their major opponents is contesting against them in one state while they campaign together in others.

On the other hand, the INC and its ally in Kerala, the Indian Union Muslim League (IUML), have strongly advocated for Gandhi to contest from Wayanad once again.

They point to the fact that in 2019, out of the 20 seats in Kerala, 19 were won by the INC-led United Democratic Front (UDF).

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They believe that Gandhi’s presence and leadership played a significant role in this victory and that he should continue to represent Wayanad.

But Modi’s criticism raises an important question – What exactly is the ideological foundation of this alliance partnership?

Is it simply a means for one family to maintain their hold on power, or is there a larger purpose behind it?

The Left’s argument against Gandhi’s candidacy in Wayanad raises some valid points.

If the opposition wants to pose a strong challenge to the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) in North India, it makes sense for their leader to contest from there instead of a relatively safe seat in Kerala.

This is especially important considering that the BJP has a stronghold in North India, with the majority of its MPs hailing from this region.

However, the INC and its allies argue that their goal is primarily to defeat the BJP and not just the Left in Kerala.

They believe that Gandhi’s presence in Wayanad will further strengthen their hold on the state and help them secure a victory against the ruling LDF.

But Modi’s criticism highlights a larger issue that plagues Indian politics – the reliance on family power and dynasty politics.

The fact that Rahul Gandhi, a member of one of India’s most renowned political families, is being asked to contest from a safe seat instead of taking on his opponents directly suggests that the focus is more on maintaining power within the family rather than leading the opposition against the ruling party.

This is not an issue unique to just the INC but is prevalent across parties and throughout India’s political landscape.

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And this is precisely what Prime Minister Modi is emphasising – that it’s time for a change in leadership and for parties to move away from relying on family power.

As Kerala prepares for its Assembly elections, this debate over Rahul Gandhi’s candidacy in Wayanad has become a crucial battleground.

It not only reflects the ongoing tussle between alliance partners but also raises larger questions about the state of Indian politics and its future.

The Congress must carefully consider whether having one of its top leaders contesting from a safe seat aligns with their ideology and goals as an opposition party.

At the same time, the Left must also introspect whether demanding the withdrawal of Gandhi’s candidacy in Wayanad will ultimately serve their larger purpose of defeating the BJP.

As for the Indian Alliance Partnership, it’s time for all parties to move beyond just forming alliances to maintain family power and focus on building a strong opposition against the ruling party.

The people of India deserve a government that prioritises their needs and well-being, rather than just maintaining power for one family.

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