Suppose you are roaming around casually in a street, or you are at the mall for shopping or may be at a park with family. How will you identify who is an intellectual? Well, here, with intellectual, I don’t mean someone with more degrees or information on the contrary issues. Rather, here ‘intellectual’ refers to someone marching ahead as the flag bearer of the left liberal cabal. There is a prominent feature associated with these individuals. They are totally cut-off from history and are still not over their colonial hangover. They are ready to learn everything from the West, even after 75 years of independence. The same was visible with the election of Rishi Sunak to the top post of the United Kingdom.
Rishi Sunak to be the next UK PM
The celebrations of Diwali began with Kohli’s hammering of neighbour Pakistan at the MCG. Further, on the day of Diwali, the United Kingdom got its new President, after Truss had resigned. Penny Mordaunt failed to secure the compulsory 100 nominations from her party members, which led to her withdrawal.
Rishi Sunak, former in charge of the British treasury, was pushed as the successor to Truss. Sunak has become the third Prime Minister of Britain within a span of 60 days, and has become the first person of Indian-American origin to hold the chair.
How well was Sunak received?
Be it the European Union, the United States or Australia, all of them have welcomed Sunak with open arms. However, no country could have been happier than India, owing to his origin. That was visible not only on the coverage of media portals but also on Twitter timelines. PM Modi himself congratulated Sunak terming him as “living bridge” of UK Indians.
Warmest congratulations @RishiSunak! As you become UK PM, I look forward to working closely together on global issues, and implementing Roadmap 2030. Special Diwali wishes to the 'living bridge' of UK Indians, as we transform our historic ties into a modern partnership.
However, on this occasion when Rishi’s rise was celebrated as ‘India’s son taking control over the Empire’ or ‘History comes full circle in Britain’, the intellectuals preached how well they prostrated at the lotus feet of the Goras.
While we are about to open a can of worms, first let’s see the most expected ones. And the list begins with Rajdeep Sardesi, who was recently protecting Congress and their ‘RSS Shorts’ Campaign.
The alleged journalist, posted several tweets on the microblogging site Twitter regrading Rishi Sunak’s accession. While, if he would have been celebrating his rise, there would have been no qualms. However, he on went to criticise the nation.
Sardesai tweeted, “Breaking: Rishi Sunak to be next British PM: a PM of Indian origin on Diwali day: a glass ceiling has been well and truly broken. Let’s celebrate diversity in Britain and yes, hopefully in India too!”
Breaking: Rishi Sunak to be next British PM: a PM of Indian origin on Diwali day: a glass ceiling has been well and truly broken. Let’s celebrate diversity in Britain and yes, hopefully in India too! #RishiSunak
Well, Rajdeep Sardesai is clear from his tweet that he wants India to learn to celebrate diversity. So, I have a question for Rajdeep. How many Muslim Presidents did India have? Here I ask ‘Muslim Presidents’ as they are the more glorified minority of India, cutting down every group to size.
Well, there were many. Be it Dr. Zakir Hussain, Fakhruddin Ali Ahmed and APJ Abdul Kalam, who have served as the first man of the nation. India has always respected its diversity or probably we never glorified these appointments on religious lines because we are not so rigid, unlike the British.
The next in our firing line is Congress stalwart who is craving for respect within Congress, P Chidambaram. Chidambaram tweeted on Sunak accession, “First Kamala Harris, now Rishi Sunak. The people of the U.S. and the U.K have embraced the non-majority citizens of their countries and elected them to high office in government I think there is a lesson to learned by India and the parties that practise majoritarianism.”
First Kamala Harris, now Rishi Sunak
The people of the U.S. and the U.K have embraced the non-majority citizens of their countries and elected them to high office in government
I think there is a lesson to learned by India and the parties that practise majoritarianism
While Chidambaram was making these statements, his own Congress party has distanced itself from Chidambaram’s comments saying that ‘India does not need to draw lessons from any other country’.
Well, here is a history lesson for Chidambaram too. Chidambaram had himself served under a Sikh Prime Minister, another minority in India, who was ultimately controlled by a Catholic super Prime Minister. It would have been better if Chidambaram had recalled his own term before asking India to learn from its colonisers.
India is a democratic nation and it has always respected diversity. It is the reason why India chose its first female head of state back in the 20th century itself, a decision which is still being awaited by many nations of the so called developed and modern West.
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