India: ‘India is now a democracy’

India is in the midst of a dramatic transformation.

India is now, in the words of the late Jawaharlal Nehru, a “democracy.”

A decade after its founding, India has become a multi-ethnic, multi-cultural, multi and multi-religious country.

The country is also an open society, with the highest per capita income in the world and one of the highest educational attainment rates.

Yet the country’s political system remains a mystery.

For decades, India’s leaders have been afraid to reveal their plans for what a new India would look like, for fear of provoking a backlash from the upper and the middle classes.

But what India has done is, in many ways, astonishing.

As the Indian National Congress party, or the Congress, becomes the third-largest party in the country, it is now challenging the status quo and bringing together an array of political and religious voices.

A recent poll conducted by the Hindustan Times found that nearly 80% of Indians have a favorable view of the new government.

India’s Prime Minister, Narendra Modi, has won the backing of the ruling Congress party and the Bharatiya Janata Party.

His government is trying to address the country ‘s social ills and address a range of problems including corruption and the lack of basic infrastructure, as well as the growing poverty in the nation.

In India, people don’t just vote for candidates; they also have a say in who gets elected.

And that means that for the first time in the history of India, the country has elected its leaders from within.

In an attempt to build consensus, the new Congress government, led by Narendra Modi and Nitish Kumar, has embarked on an ambitious program of making India a better place.

The program has begun with a new constitution, the first in the region to be framed by a new political party.

In order to achieve this goal, the government has decided to focus on building infrastructure, expanding social welfare programs and creating jobs.

The plan includes creating a national infrastructure bank, which is expected to provide loans to all state governments and private sector firms.

The government is also planning to launch a new government-run bank, a joint venture between the Reserve Bank of India and the National Bank of Finance, and is also considering creating an agency that will handle the handling of national security issues.

The new plan is not without its critics.

For one, the Indian Constitution, which was drafted by the Nehru-Gandhi dynasty, has a provision for Parliament to approve the government’s decisions and to hold hearings into them.

While the Constitution was written with the idea of ensuring a country where there is no caste system and where minorities can freely practice their religions, the Constitution also guarantees freedom of speech and expression.

It has also enshrined the right of the country to a free press and is seen by many as the most important document of modern Indian democracy.

For many Indians, the idea that the new Prime Minister is a Hindu and the new Chief Minister a Muslim is troubling.

The Hindu nationalist government, however, has seen a surge in support since Modi’s election victory in 2014.

India has seen several instances in recent years where a minority has been harassed, even murdered, by a minority group.

In 2017, the Muslim population in Uttar Pradesh, the state where Modi is from, was reportedly beaten up by the Hindu nationalist Bharatiyas for the crime of drinking tea.

In 2018, an anti-Muslim incident in Gujarat, a predominantly Muslim state in India, saw a mob attack the home of a Muslim businessman and two Muslims were killed.

In April 2019, a Muslim man was killed in New Delhi by a Hindu mob for allegedly saying, “I have no problem with Hindus and Muslims, they have rights too.”

And a Hindu man was shot to death in Mumbai, India, for wearing a turban.

It is important to note that the Hindu and Muslim communities have lived together for thousands of years.

Hindus and Sikhs live together in many parts of India as well.

But for the most part, there has been no violence against Muslims or Hindus.

A new law has been passed in India which makes it illegal to insult, insult, or insult any religious or ethnic group, even if it is in your own community.

And this is a very important part of the agenda of the Modi government.

In a country with a rich history of tolerance, tolerance has been a key factor in building India’s democratic institutions and in strengthening its social cohesion.

The new government is planning to implement a series of reforms to bring the country closer to its ideals of social justice and equality.

These include the creation of a national commission on women and gender equality, as was announced by Prime Minister Modi last year, and a plan to create an anti, transphobic, and anti-BJP list.

And although the BJP has always been a party that has always sought to bring together people from all walks of life, this is one of