BJP questions govt notices to Kejriwal, Ramdev
New Delhi: BJP on Friday raised questions over the notices sent to civil society activist Arvind Kejriwal and Yoga guru Ramdev, saying the Government should come clear on, whether they were intentional or mere coincidental.
"It is very amusing and rather very incidental that all these people, who have raised their voice against the Government end up landing up with notices," said senior BJP leader Rajiv Pratap Rudy.
Talking to reporters outside Parliament, Rudy said, "One does not know, whether it is with an intent or a design or is just a matter of a course. It does raise a sense of suspicion in the minds of the people, whether it is the intent of the Government or is simply a procedure, which is happening and now it is taking its own course."
He said, the "best people to explain the entire situation is the Government.
"Another senior BJP leader Ravi Shankar Prasad charged the UPA of playing vendetta politics. Without getting into details of the notice sent by the Government to Kejriwal, he
said, the people of the country will not accept this.
More from India
More from World
More from Sports
More from Entertaiment
More from Health
- PM Narendra Modi's speech at Heart of Asia conference
- Is population control next on central govt's agenda after demonetization?
- India-Afghanistan thrash Pakistan over terrorism issue in Heart of Asia conference
- Gujarat: Goods train engine catches fire in Surat
- Watch: Tracing the journey of Tamil Nadu CM Jayalalithaa from films to politics
- Live: Supporters pay last respects to Jayalalithaa at Rajaji Hall; cremation today evening
- Fake or Real? 'Alien animal' caught on Karnataka-Kerala border
- People want to know whether Jayalalithaa is alive or not; PM Narendra Modi must intervene, says expelled AIADMK MP Sasikala Pushpa
- Tamil Nadu CM Jayalalithaa's condition continues to remain critical after suffering cardiac arrest
- Jayalalithaa's health condition: AIADMK member from Cuddalore dies after seeing news about Tamil Nadu CM's cardiac arrest