Thursday, 20 March 2014


Formation of  AAM AADMI PARTY  is to eradicate   corruption  and corrupt   leaders ,specially the Congress Party of India AND TO bring back Swaraj.Before,2013 Delhi Assembly Election , they have given many false promises to the citizen and to the Non-Resident Indians  and collected thousand and thousands of dollars in the name of donation.But after  winning just 28 seats in Delhi Assembly , what happened they  just gone ahead forgetting their Promises and formed the Government  in Delhi with the help of Congress  party. If you go through his Delhi Assembly Election,2013 Manifesto ,you can see thatThere is no link of his “WORDS AND WORKS”.The AAP’S Election Man ifesto is given below:
Aam Aadmi Party today came out with its manifesto for the December 4 Delhi polls, promising to enact Jan Lokpal Bill in 15 days if voted to power.

AAP manifesto 'Sankalp Patra' also promises introduction of 'Swaraj' (self rule) to decentralise power in the national capital.

To woo Sikh community, the party also says to provide justice to 1984 anti-Sikh riot victims. In addition to several sops, AAP assures to end fake encounters and false cases against Muslim youths.

The Arvind Kejriwal-led party promises to bring in the Jan Lokpal, or an anti-corruption ombudsman, within 15 days by calling an open session of Delhi Assembly on December 29.

"This Delhi Jan Lokpal Bill would cover all the officials and employees of Delhi Government, from the Chief Minister to MLAs. Under this law, it would be mandatory for everyone to declare their asset. The Lokpal would have full autonomy.

Administrative, financial and functional independence and powers to take action public servants," said Yogendra Yadav, head of AAP's manifesto committee, while releasing it.

Those found guilty of corruption would be sacked, sent to jail and their property would be confiscated, he added.

The AAP, which is offering itself as an alternative to both the Congress and the BJP in the elections, also promised devolution of power to the people by setting up Mohalla Sabha which would decide about the development work to be carried out, take care of sanitation, issue of death and birth certificate and monitor local government school and primary health centres among others.

Kejriwal's party, which had been attacking Delhi government over increase in electricity bills, promised to bring it down by 50 per cent by ordering an audit of accounts of distribution companies (Discoms).

"If anyone refused, their licences would be cancelled, inflated bills would be rectified, electricity metres would be checked by independent agencies," Yadav said, who was flanked by other party members including Kejriwal, Manish Sisodia, Sanjay Singh, Prashant Bhushan and Kumar Vishwas.

In the 50-page manifesto, AAP also assures withdrawal of cases against those who have not paid their bills during the civil disobedience movement by the party, end of "raid-raj of discoms" and encourage solar power.

Terming water as another big issue plaguing the city, AAP said its first priority would provide safer drinking water to every household. It would provide 700 litres water daily to every household and clamp down on corruption in Delhi Jal Board (DJB) by bringing transparency in the department.

"AAP promises to provide water to all, either living in authorised or unauthorised colonies, slums or jugghis, freeing all from tanker mafia. All of them would be sent to jail," Yadav said, adding Mohalla Sabha would play important role in distribution of water.

AAP also opposes privatisation of DJB and reaffirms its commitment to the state's responsibility to provide clean water in every house. It also proposed cross subsidy on water, with no charges would be levied for the household using 700 litres per day, if any household uses more than 700 litres then they would have to pay.

The party aims to construct two lakh community and public toilets in the city, with 50 per cent of them for women, if it is voted to power.

It has promised to make the Yamuna clear by ensuring that no untreated sewage would be discharged in the river. For which, the party has proposed to redesign the sewage network and make sewage treatment plants functional.

The party assures to improve health care and education system in the Delhi. The party promises to end the contractual system of hiring of teachers, doctors and medical staff. It would open 500 new schools, more creches (aganwadi) for all children under the age of six-years.

"Government schools and creches would be monitored by an Abhivawak Sabha, an open assembly of all the parents. Also new law would be introduced to regulate fees and ban donations," Yadav said.

The party would ensure quality of education in government schools at par with the private schools, he said.

So, is there anyone who can say that Arvind Kejriwal has kept his any promises which he made?

Did Kejriwal Kept his promises ?

Answer is  no, because after 49 days ,he resigned  from the post of Chief Minister .The first act of his drama was over, and the curtain had risen on Act 2. Generally, by the second act, the audience knows whether they are watching a comedy or tragedy, but this drama will require another denouement before you know.
Every kitchen is hot. Food needs fire. The person who should understand this best is Kejriwal. He turned the heat up so sharply in the Congress kitchen, Kejriwal’s skin began to peel in just 49 days.
A kitchen also needs rules. India’s political diet is controlled by specifications laid down in the Constitution. Not everyone likes those provisions. But as long as they are there, we have to live by them. There is latitude. You can always amend statutes, but there again you have to go by process. You cannot abandon the law simply because it does not fit the schedule of your ambitions.
Some superstar chefs demand the privilege of eccentricity, and people grant it as a tribute to their art. But theatrics cannot substitute for a meal, either. Chaos is not art. It may even be described as an absence of art.
The Indian Express headline on Kejriwal’s resignation said it all: the first act of his drama was over, and the curtain had risen on Act 2. Generally, by the second act, the audience knows whether they are watching a comedy or tragedy, but this drama will require another denouement before we know.
Kejriwal said recently he had no desire to contest the coming general elections. For many customers, this was an offering that could only be digested with a pinch of salt. It is clear now that he wanted temporary power in Delhi only as a launching platform for space in the national arena.
The Lokpal Bill metamorphosed from a cause into an excuse. Moreover, this resignation drama had to be conducted quickly, for within another fortnight the schedule for elections will be announced.
One of Kejriwal’s dilemmas is that he needs to be star on the stage and agitating audience at the same time. This dual compulsion of simultaneous roles is creating an aura of schizophrenia around his persona as well as his politics. The mantle of power does not combine easily with a martyr’s robes.
Kejriwal succeeded in Delhi because he could convince the voter that it was possible for his incipient Aam Aadmi Party to come to power on its own. The Delhi canvas is small. It represents just seven seats in the Lok Sabha. It will be another matter convincing the nation’s electorate that he can get 272. Even he cannot believe this.
He can, therefore, only position himself in a general election campaign as a spoiler whose only responsibility in parliament will be to keep the others honest. As a starting position this has its merits.
But this is not the issue on which the fate of this election will be determined. The voter wants government, not confusion, after five years of non-performance. This is not going to be a good year for small parties, particularly those striking out on their own. Nor has Kejriwal’s stint as chief minister done him any good in the governance stakes. A few voters might want a prime minister who distributes largesse with political cynicism but sneers at everyone else in the business, and tilts continuously at the constitution if it has the temerity to disagree with his holier-than-thou pronouncements.
This is a year when the country is wrapped in an economic crisis. The most important statistic is not in advertisements issued by UPA through DAVP on shiny hoardings. It is a fact which crept into the front page on one recent morning, and disappeared: that jobs had grown by only 2pc over the last 10 years. This is what an economic crisis means for the young.
These are the problems thirsting for a solution. Corruption of course is an issue, and an important one; but many states have chief ministers who cannot be accused of corruption. Voters want a Union government which can heal the economy as well. It is probably too late for Kejriwal to persuade voters that he has a route map towards more food on the table.
If you think the kitchen of a small state like Delhi was hot, check the temperature of the sauna called a national government. It makes you sweat without pause. History is full of heavyweights who strode into national office and walked sheepishly out as lightweights.

 So, my earnest and sincere request to all my  brothers and sisters in abroad ,if you really wants to help your  Country ,then you  must not get fools by this type of Anti-National and Corrupt leader.Must donate to those poor and needy people who really wants support .If still you feel
Confused may mail me : ,so that I can name some of the Indian institutions and persons who are engaged in the Social work.

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