Will Chintan Shivir lead to a repeat in 2004 before Congress?

Will Chintan Shivir lead to a repeat in 2004 before Congress? – Mail Bonus

The parliamentary working committee will meet on Monday to run the Chintan Shivir party’s agenda in Udaipur. This will be the fourth such Shivir during Sonia Gandhi’s presidency, but the previous ones were organized in 1998, 2003 and 2013. Only Shivir 2003 was useful for the party that helped him gain power in 2004 for 10 years.

Ahead of the CWC meeting, a May 3 meeting was held in the Congress War Room where senior leaders Ambika Soni, Jairam Ramesh, Mukul Wasnik and the party’s secretary general, KC Venugopal, discussed the preparations for Chintan Shivir.

Another meeting was convened the previous day under the chairmanship of Haryana’s former prime minister, Bhupinder Singh Hooda, to discuss agricultural issues.

Sources in the parliament say that there will be an open discussion in the imagination, but they were wary of dissidents who could be corrupt.

This Shivir is more important to the party as he has lost elections since 2014 except in a few states where he won. In the recent parliamentary elections, the party lost in all five countries that went to the polls and was wiped out by the AAP in Punjab, where the party had its government. But the real challenge for the party is to defeat the Hindu policy that it has failed to overcome.

The party could learn from the previous shivirs. At the Pachmarhi meeting, Sonia Gandhi underlined the election defeat, which she said was inevitable and not a cause for concern. But she pointed out that what was disturbing was the loss on a social basis.

The Assembly could not formulate any policy for the Alliance period which it called a temporary milestone. But the same thing was revised in Shimla and the party made corrections to courses and formed alliances. Sonia Gandhi went to Ram Vilas Paswan, then her closest neighbor, and added RJD, the parliament became a formidable force in Bihar.

Although the parliament has not been able to form its own government since 1998 and after the advent of regional power, it is a more dependent alliance. The regional parties, some of which are divided by the parliament, however, do not want the parliament to succeed and are directly opposed to them.

The Shimla Course Correction was a rights-based management model such as MGNREGA, RTE and food security, launching plans for economic and social empowerment. The party promised political representation and legal equality to Dalits, adivasi, OBC and minorities. The party came to power but some of the issues were left unresolved due to political differences.

The party’s leaders point out that the party needs a contradiction against the Modi government, especially Hindutva with supranationalism, and the party must receive answers as after eight years the party is at a crossroads.

The troubled countries are UP, Bihar, Odisha and West Bengal, where the regional parties are playing against the parliament and the party has almost no presence in the 180-seat Lok Sabha, which is a cause for concern. To regain its lost glory, the party needs to form alliances to be a formidable challenge in the states.

The main test will be in Gujarat and Himachal Pradesh this year, then countries like Karnataka, Rajasthan, Chhattisgarh and Madhya Pradesh will go to the polls in 2023. These are the main states where the parliament needs to do better and win elections to be a challenge. BJP in general election 2024.

It is likely that the parliament will focus on economic issues and alliances at the upcoming brainstorming session in Udaipur. The party has appointed various committees that meet to set the agenda for the session.

The party’s main focus is on economic issues and farmers’ issues. The party believes that inflation will hit Icelanders hard. Rising prices for fuel and cooking oil have disrupted household finances and people are suffering from rising prices from flour for daily use.

Gaurav Vallabh, a spokesman for the parliament, said: “This is the prime minister’s management model that he would have raised the excise tax on petrol by 200 percent and the excise tax on diesel by more than 500 percent, but if you ask him to lower it, he will say I can no, states have to do that. So this is a model of governance? ”

–ÍANS

miz / bg

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