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We talked with Palash Biswas, an editor for Indian Express in Kolkata today also. He urged that there must a transnational disaster management mechanism to avert such scale disaster in the Himalayas.




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Thursday, October 18, 2007

Where do we go… to the President’s house?

Take away our dalit lands, take away our fertile lands,
Take away our forest land,
Where do we go… to the President’s house?

Palash Biswas
Contact: Palash C Biswas, C/O Mrs Arati Roy, Gosto Kanan, Sodepur, Kolkata- 700110, India. Phone: 91-033-25659551
Take away our dalit lands, take away our fertile lands,
Take away our forest land,
Where do we go… to the President’s house?

• Smaller towns new terror target
Why I insist for the worldwide Black Untouchable anti imperialist resistance against Zionist, Brahminical White supremacy, latest news updates support my representation.I have talked and written this in my earlier writeups as well as I tried my best to represent the case in Tumkur peace event recently. Racial and caste hatred is a singular issue causing violence and strife worldwide with repression of enslaved masses and nationalities. Since Asian Nato has become a reality and plantation of Benjir heralds a new age in this divided subcontinent , the new allignment of imperialism and fascism has to be resisted with realignment of the forces of Peace. tumkur Peace event is a real beginning. In this context I have to discuss the happenings in UP and racial comments of a nobel laureate.Nobel Prize winning scientist Dr James Watson has exposed the chemistry of Islamophobia as well as the socil reality of War against terrorism while the persecution of Dalits in UP proves that only power sharing is not going to solve the complex issue until the society is changed. the cunning ruling class takes the mask of Dalit Ideology and submits itself to dalit leadership only to sustain the thousands years legacy of Hegemony. Mayawati is the face but the mind is working in accordance with the ageold system rotten.
The Science Museum in the British capital has cancelled a talk by Nobel Prize winning scientist Dr James Watson after he was accused of making racist comments implying Africans were not as intelligent as whites. Watson, who discovered the double helix structure of DNA along with Briton Francis Crick, has been condemned for saying he was "inherently gloomy about the prospect of Africa" because "all our social policies are based on the fact that their intelligence is the same as ours -- whereas all the testing says not really".
26 Muslim youth have been arrested in the aftermath of Hyderabad bomb blasts but none of them have been charged for bomb blast case. If Civil Liberties Monitoring Committee of India (CLMCI), a human rights organization based in Hyderabad is to be believed many more can be arrested. Muslims of Hyderabad are living under a terror where perpetrators are uniformed and all state machinery seems to be against its citizen.
Muslim youth are terrified and afraid to go out fearing that they will be picked up. Rich Muslims are able to bribe their way out of the illegal detention but poor Muslims have no protection. According to CLMCI, 26 Muslims were illegally detained by the Andhra Pradesh Police and tortured in Greyhounds compounds, Head Quarters of elite commando force of AP Police. Habeas Corpus filed in the state high court resulted in court giving a week for the Police to respond to it. This gave the cops enough time to torture them some more.
More than 25,000 Dalits and Adivasis from various parts of the country marched towards the national capital carrying flags and shouting slogans, to press their demand for land, water and trees from the government.The volunteers, including women, of the Ekta Parishad, mostly dalits and adivasis led by Gandhians P.V. Raj Gopal and Subba Rao, are walking in four files on the national highway that leads to the capital. Many of them are carrying backpacks and children along with them.An activist from Chhattisgarh told IANS "It doesn't matter if some inconvenience is caused. We are marching for a big cause. For decades the poor and the Dalits (former untouchables in the Hindu caste hierarchy) have been fooled and taken for a ride with all kinds of promises but nothing substantial has been delivered."
"The issues are basic. The poor and the underprivileged must get their share of the land. There should be community control on water resources and the jungles have to be saved from the marauding developers," he added.
They walk 10 km at a stretch and stop for food and rest on the roadside before resuming their journey. They cook in roadside kitchens, sing and dance and sleep on the road. They also discuss rights and importance of jungles.On Saturday morning, the marchers left Agra as their 4 km long procession meandered its way through the main M.G. Road. They stopped at Akbar's

AICC President Sonia Gandhi on Thursday launched a veiled attack on the Mayawati government for not properly implementing the national rural employment guarantee scheme in UP. Menwhile, Indian expressreports: Even though the state has a Dalit chief minister, cases of human rights violations against the community are still not being highlighted in Uttar Pradesh, said Additional General of Police (Human Rights) Shailendra Sagar. He was speaking at the inaugural day of a two-day meet on Dalit Rights, organised in the state capital by Pairavi, a New Delhi-based organisation.
"We already have a number of initiatives being taken to ensure the protection of the rights of the Dalits. The districts have special inquiry cells, but then, we are all aware their condition is not up to the mark," said Sagar. The state is witnessing an announced politics when it comes to the welfare of Dalits, he added. Talking about the behaviour of the police when it came to Dalits, with special focus on Dalit women, Sagar said the police administration has a different attitude in cases related to scheduled caste women.
"The police question the character of a woman when they find out the case involves a Dalit. There is a need for a change in the attitude of the police," Sagar said.
Suggesting active intervention by NGOs, Sagar said such organisations should have a proactive role in changing the behaviour of the administration, thus helping to bring a significant change in the present situation. Senior IPS officer V N Rai also shared his views on the issue. He said the issue of Dalits should not be mixed up with other issues involving human rights. "Their pain is incomparable," Rai said. Former IPS officer and social activist S R Darapuri was also present. "The Dalits have to struggle hard to get their rights. The time has come when Dalits have to demand their rights and not merely plead for them," he commented.

The 79-year-old American was due to talk at the Science Museum's Dana Centre on Friday but on Wednesday night a spokesman said Watson's comments had gone "beyond the point of acceptable debate and as a result the museum was cancelling the sold-out event, The Daily Telegraph claimed on Thursday.
The eminent American, in Britain to promote a new book, also said the assumption that different racial groups shared "equal powers of reason" was backed by "no firm reason".
However, he said people should not discriminate racially, because "there are many people of colour who are very talented."
His comments have been attacked by fellow scientists, anti-racism campaigners and politicians.
Last April he launched "Save the Farmers, Save India," a nation-wide campaign in favour of farmers burdened by debts and ignored by local administrations. At the time he told AsiaNews that "Prime Minister Manmohan Singh's package has not brought a solution to the plight of distressed farmers across the country. Their rising suicide rate has become a national disgrace."Another priority for the Indian Church is the defence of life, one of Cardinal Gracias’ most heart-felt issues. Female infanticides, exploitation of minors, malnourishment among the poor are issues that he has always tried to put at the centre of the national debate, investing his time and those of the various Indian communities he has led.
In his pastoral activities, the archbishop of Mumbai has been close to issues dear to the Pope like Christ’s uniqueness, the tireless proclamation of the Gospel and the affirmation of the Church’s missionary nature. He has always reminded his priests of the importance of evangelisation, giving great impetus to the religious community of his diocese.The clarity with which he proclaims the Gospel has made him a point of reference in India’s pluralistic society. "Evangelical values must permeate our lives," he said. "In a world increasingly shaped by the imperatives of globalisation it is necessary to engage in a profound dialogue but one that is not impoverished by syncretism. Mutual respect must develop in light of one’s own charisma."
The clarity with which he proclaims the Gospel has made him a point of reference in India’s pluralistic society. "Evangelical values must permeate our lives," he said. "In a world increasingly shaped by the imperatives of globalisation it is necessary to engage in a profound dialogue but one that is not impoverished by syncretism. Mutual respect must develop in light of one’s own charisma."An official in the railway ministry, on condition of anonymity, said Prasad himself had written to the minister of minority affairs last month on a "4% reservation" for Muslims "across ministries".India has 150 million Muslims—the second highest in the world—and according to the Justice Rajinder Sachar committee that was set up by the Prime Minister to study social, economic and educational status of Muslims, few members of this minority community are employed by the government.However, reservation is a tricky, sensitive and a highly political issue in India. A proposal by the Union government to create a 27% reservation for other backward classes (OBCs) in Central government-run institutions of higher education is currently before the Supreme Court.
See this report:
Asserting the right to be heard
Swati Sahi
OneWorld South Asia
18 October 2007
Take away our dalit lands, take away our fertile lands,
Take away our forest land,
Where do we go… to the President’s house?
This was a spirited cry from amongst four hundred women who had come together from different parts of the country to share their experiences and life stories of poverty at the capital, New Delhi, on October 17.
These women had come from 20 different states, across 300 districts, to participate in the Women’s Tribunal on Poverty at New Delhi on October 17, to mark the World Poverty Day. They voiced their testimonies before a jury of eight, comprising academics, political thinkers and social activists, demanding that women’s agenda be made central to policies and programmes of the government.
The delegation with the President, Pratibha Patil
These women hail from the invisible margins of society: the Dalits, Adivasis, Muslim women, women with disabilities and from nomadic tribes, who are often excluded and discriminated both by society as well as within their own communities. They have constitutional rights to life, security, dignity, livelihood and development and are yet bereft of most. Women who are single or disabled experience further disadvantages.
"As a nation we are shameful that villages are denied of the hope of ‘shinning India’, said Dr Ruth Manorama, one of the jury members and president of the National Alliance of Women (NAWO).
She applauded the courage of the women present who had come out of personal situations of displacements, evictions and deforestation to speak out their trials. "Evictions and displacements are the order of the day," she said, stressing that it is rights to land that give women power and an escape from violence.
The issue of multiple displacements was also raised by Annie Raja, jury member and General Secretary of the National Federation of Indian Women (NFIW), referring to cases of "heartless evictions" in the name of development under the SEZs.
The lack of ownership and access to cultivable land was highlighted as the underpinning factor for women’s poverty in rural areas and the Tribunal called for the right to cultivable land as a must for them.
Jury members Nikhil Dey of Mazdoor Kisan Shakti Sangathan (MKSS) and Kamla Bhasin (SANGAT) noted that while the country is growing at phenomenal rates, the lives of poor women are getting further impoverished. The hearing emphasized the need to bring in the gender perspective into issues of poverty and recognize women as independent citizens, and not just linked to their families.
Annie Raja noted the growing violence against women, saying that poor women face the double burden of poverty and gender, which gets further aggravated when the women belong to socially unacceptable Dalit or Adivasi communities.
The jury also noted that schemes such as the National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (NREGA) meant to augment the livelihood opportunities of the poor have had little impact on the lives of women in villages; in many cases employment cards not reaching those in need.
"The social security welfare bill does not adequately address issues of the unorganized sector," added Ruth Manorama. In the social sector, BPL (below poverty level) cards were found to be denied to a large majority of the poor; it is more often that those undeserving have taken advantage of these cards.
Despite the Sarva Shiksha Abhiyan, education has remained elusive for children of Dalits, Adivasis and Muslims. Social stereotyping has led to high rates of drop-outs among those who have had access to schools, the jury held.
Sheba George, Director of Sahrwaru Women’s Action Resource Centre and jurist, commented on the inadequate attempts of the National Rural Health Mission (NRHM) to provide trained health workers and professionals and the lack of medical services that have led to high rates of maternal deaths in the country.
She also drew attention to the state of Muslim women who (along with the Dalits and Adivasis) are socially excluded from socio-economic opportunities, and by being tagged to terror, are also not trusted by the administration and bureaucracy. The biases of the state have been evident in the case of post-conflict Gujarat rehabilitation.
"Bureaucracy is antipoor, antitribal, antidalit," she said, while calling for monitoring of government schemes and punitive measures against those officials engaged in diversion of funds in implementation. She also pointed out the growing violence towards women by institutional mechanisms of the police and judiciary, who have proved to be gender insensitive and anti-poor.
Dr Rosemary Dzuvichu, of Nagaland University and jurist, brought attention to the issues of customary property laws that exploit and exclude women from their rightful share; and of conflict that has afflicted the lives of women in Kashmir and the North-east.
Jurist Nikhil Dey recommended that there should be a mandatory public audit or ‘jan audit’ on an annual basis where women would do social audits in every district.
Yadicon Njie-Eribo of the Feminist Task Force, GCAP and Coordinator of women’s group Femigam in Gambia, shared her experience of a similar tribunal conducted in her country in 2005. "Society has taught women not to speak about what happens at home," she said, adding that it is this silence that breeds violence.
As the Tribunal came to a close, a delegation left to meet the President Pratibha Patil with a set of the recommendations put forth by the jury.
Development of the country is not possible minus the focused development of women and communities from the society’s margins. This infallible truth that drew out from the Tribunal was all-pervading in the voices of the women. In the words of Nikhil Dey, "the Tribunal is a step not only for the sake of women, but for the entire country."
And see this also:
Mainstream, Vol XLV, No 43
Erosion of our Democratic Values and Unconcern of Political Parties
by Chaturanan Mishra
Tuesday 16 October 2007

Despite the fact that more and more downtrodden people have begun to exercise their right of casting votes and there is a new consciousness among Dalits, tribals, women and Other Backward Castes which deepen the roots of our democracy, this in itself does not result in strengthening the rights of the people. More Dalits are killed in India than what happened to the Blacks in South Africa during the apartheid period. Even elected Dalit Presidents of village Panchayats in Tamil Nadu are not allowed to function. Untouchability persists. Now the OBC people are launching more offensives against Dalits. Something new has happened in UP: Brahmins accepting the leadership of Mayawatiji; but it is too early to assess how far the Brahmins in general agree to end untouchability and give social respect to the Dalits. This has to be watched. More girl children in pregnancy are killed. There is no political movement for social reform though the society itself is reforming slowly. Gandhiji mixed political movement with social reform also to some extent.
The bureaucracy is uncontrollable. The colonial tradition of bureaucrats as the rulers and people as the ruled is continuing. Corruption even at the local level of administration has increased so much that people do not get even one-fourth of what is budgeted in Parliament and Assemblies for them. Rajiv Gandhi said people get only 16 per cent of what is allotted in the Budget for them. People are unable to check it. It has spread even to village Panchayats. The police has become more tyrannical. Lathicharges and shootings by the police are quite common. Even the Left Government of West Bengal is now no exception after what happened at Nandigram. In 2005 alone, 44 persons were killed in police firings. Between 1990 and 1999 the police opened fire 5994 times resulting in 1753 deaths and 6886 injuries. The same police is unable to check criminals who rule in cities also. Children are kidnapped and killed if firauti is not paid to them. Even in the central Capital of Delhi women are not safe. The days of Pattam Thanu Pillai, when he was forced to resign for firing, are gone. Politicians are party to it. There is a general feeling that all politicians, barring a few, are for making money. The old respect for politicians is no longer there. Similar is the feeling about political parties since now they don’t go to the people to solve their problems. This is the most dangerous feature since healthy political parties and politicians are a must for the strengthening of democracy. Members of Legislatures change parties for personal benefit. Politicians behave in such a manner as to prove that they have no ideology.

Though in our Constitution every citizen has the right to be elected to Parliament and Assemblies, as the election now costs a crores of rupees ninetyfive per cent of our citizens can’t think of contesting elections. Our janatantra is becoming dhanatantra. Though the Election Commission has recently taken some strict reformist measures, political parties are voicing their protest. Due to casteism, fear and communalism more and more veteran criminals are elected to Parliament and Assemblies as candidates of political parties. It is not safe to oppose such criminal candidates. Parliament is helpless in the case of Gujarat where thousands of Muslims, including women and children as well as even pregnant women, were massacred and so our janatantra is becoming gun-tantra.
Courts can help to provide some remedy and in fact the Supreme Court acted sometimes but courts are so much overburdened with a number of cases that it takes years to have a final judgement. It is so time consuming and costly that the mass of people don’t go there. Rich people use it to harass the poor. It is happening since the days of British rule and continues till today.
Political parties are a must for democracy. The old national parties are getting weakened and caste based regional parties are coming up. This gives us coalition governments. Though the formation of regional parties take democracy to so far unawakened people, the absence of a national party can weaken the Centre. This danger is there. However, so far regional parties have helped to strengthen federalism.
National parties failed to understand the new feeling of the caste people. Different castes of people want their development through their own caste or group of castes. National parties are dominated by high-caste leaders and they run the government. Backward castes united to change this and this they did through caste or group of castes organisations. While Hindu castes were earlier based on religious faith, now they are based on politics and they are changing their position from time to time. This may lead to weakening of the caste system. This problem needs to be tackled in the national interest. Now Dalits strongly protest and what happened in Rajasthan for reservation of Gujjars as tribal people is a serious warning. The tribal people’s position is worse than even the Dalits and poor Muslims. All over India except the North-East they are coming under the influence of Maoists. Very often policemen are killed by them. Terrorised government officials, contractors, truck owners pay them levy. They are equipping themselves with modern arms. They are spreading now in the plains too. Farmers are also paying them do kathia, that is, the produce of two kathas per acre. With its present policy towards the poor the government cannot stop this development.

The poor people are unable to maintain themselves in the rural areas due to the agricultural crisis; they are coming to cities and get shelter in slums making jhopris. Now the government and even the courts are evicting them without giving shelter. No political party takes up their cause and ultimately they may go over to the Maoists.
Farmers are in a serious crises. According to 59th National Sample Survey, a majority of small and marginal farmers are unable to make both ends meet. In the post-liberalisation period and after India joined the WTO, production and productivity of agriculture has been heavily reduced. The growth of agriculture has reduced from 3.08 per cent in 1980-90 to 2.65 per cent in 1991-2000 due to reduction of the Plan outlay in agriculture and also in public sector work in agriculture like irrigation and scientific research etc. While the input price of agriculture has heavily increased, the price of agricultural produce has been reduced. Because of this condition, 40 per cent of farmers have desired to leave agriculture if they get an alternative job. As many as 48.6 per cent of farmers are debt-ridden; of them 42.3 per cent are indebted to moneylenders at high interest and forcible realisation. We are again dependent on import of food at higher prices. Starvation and malnutrition have become commonplace for a long time. Now thousands of farmers commit suicides every year. No political party takes up their cause seriously to force the government to act. On the nuclear agreement with the USA political crisis has been created but on the issue of peasant suicides or for unorganised workers or against price rise no such political crisis was engendered.
There is a vast and big population in the poverty zone of Bihar, Jharkhand, UP and Orissa etc. Despite our high national GDP growth, they are becoming poorer. Every year floods from Nepal destroy them. Nepal being a foreign land it is the Central Government’s constitutional responsibility to tackle the problem but it does not. One can be certain that a time will come in the near future when this poverty zone will rise against the Centre and the Centre will be unable to suppress it.
Our people have deep faith in democracy but such issues as mentioned here are fast eroding that faith. It is time that political parties reform themselves to restore the people’s faith in democracy. At present people are highly frustrated and angry. Frequent spontaneous violent outbreaks are taking place. The police is the target. This has no backing of any party. If these violent outbreaks are coordinated which the Maoists can, then it will result in a countrywide or Statewide violent attack directed against the democratic set-up.
The author, a veteran CPI leader, was the Union Agriculture in the United Front Government at the Centre (1996-98).

'Blacks Are Stupid' Comments Betray Dark Mindset Of Eugenics
Geneticist says blacks inherently less intelligent than whites
Prison Planet October 17, 2007
Paul Joseph Watson
Controversy surrounding the comments of geneticist James Watson, who
told a Sunday Times newspaper interviewer that black people are
inherently less intelligent than whites, should come as no surprise to
those who are aware of Watson's role in pushing the dark
pseudo-science of eugenics.
Watson told the interviewer that he was "inherently gloomy about the
prospect of Africa" because "all our social policies are based on the
fact that their intelligence is the same as ours - whereas all the
testing says not really".
Watson said the notion that everyone is created equal is flawed
because "people who have to deal with black employees find this not true".
The geneticist explores this racist ideology further in his new book,
writing, "there is no firm reason to anticipate that the intellectual
capacities of peoples geographically separated in their evolution
should prove to have evolved identically" .
"Our wanting to reserve equal powers of reason as some universal
heritage of humanity will not be enough to make it so," he says.
Watson was the Head of the Human Genome Project until 1992 and is best
known for his contribution to the discovery of DNA, an achievement
that won him the Nobel prize in 1962.
But what most people are unaware of is the fact that Watson has played
an integral role in advancing the legitimacy of the eugenics movement
for decades. com/watch? v=1-h1CBzGuTM
Alex Jones' End Game explains why the elite are obsessed with pushing
eugenics and bizarre race hygiene philosophies. Click here for more clips.
Watson is a strong proponent of genetic screening, a test to determine
whether a couple is at increased risk of having a baby with a
hereditary genetic disorder.
Since such screening obviously increases the rate of abortions of
babies considered "imperfect," many have slammed its introduction as
nothing more than a camouflage for eugenics or "voluntary eugenics" as
British philosophy professor Philip Kitcher labeled it.
Watson's advocacy of genetic engineering stretched to his call for the
"really stupid" bottom 10% of people to be "cured".
Watson even urged woman to be given carte blanche to abort babies
should tests determine that they are likely to be homosexual, despite
the vast body of evidence indicating homosexuality is a result of
environment rather than genetic code.
The geneticist has gone so far as to promote the idea of creating a
kind of Nazi super-race, where the attractive and physically strong
are genetically manufactured under laboratory conditions.
"People say it would be terrible if we made all girls pretty. I think
it would be great," said Watson.
Watson's disgusting creed of racial and genetic purity by means of
state-enforced eugenics is a mindset embraced by a large body of the
elite minds in government, science and academia today.
Many of them advocate ethnically cleansing up to 80% of the human
population by means of genocide and forced sterilization.
Last year, Dr. Eric R. Pianka gave a speech to the Texas Academy of
Science in which he advocated the need to exterminate 90% of the
population through the airborne ebola virus. The vast majority of
those in attendance stood and applauded Pianka's open call for mass
http://www.infowars .com/articles/ nwo/eugenics_ blacks_are_ stupid_comments_ betray_dark_ mindset.htm

Who is Planning Extermination of 90% of World's Population?
By Shah Nawaz Khan
While world population had doubled to over six billion in the last
forty years, the European population is increasing at much slower rate
than the Asian and African countries. In 1960, people of European
ancestry were said to be one-fourth of the world’s population; in 2000,
they were one-sixth; and it is estimated that in 2050, they will be
one-tenth. The eugenics experts are exploiting the statistics and say
that Caucasian race is facing the danger the becoming a vanishing race.
The word 'eugenics' is said to have been coined in 1883 by Galton,
Darwin's cousin and an amateur scientist. He based it on a Greek root
meaning good in birth. Extrapolating from Darwin's theories about
heredity, Galton contended that selective human breeding could produce
"a highly gifted race of men" and that regulating the population could
prevent the reproduction of people deemed undesirable. Techniques of
Artificial Insemination have been developed. It is a process in which
male spermatozoa are collected. to fertilize a female ovum. It was
first developed for breeding livestock. Now many European couples visit
India to find surrogate mothers. A woman is paid to bear a child for
another woman, either through artificial insemination by the other
woman's husband, or by carrying until birth the other woman's
surgically implanted fertilized egg. In India a surrogate mother could
be found at much lower cost than US or Europe.
Geneticist James Watson, contends that black people are inherently less
intelligent than whites. These days Watson is playing an active role,
in pushing the dark pseudo-science of eugenics. However, he stresses on
the need for help and assistance to Africans. But there are fanatics
among social and other scientists who are causing apprehensions about
population explosion.
According to a story in http://www.propagan damatrix. com/, last year,
Dr. Eric R. Pianka gave a speech to the Texas Academy of Science in
which he advocated the need to exterminate 90% of the population
through the airborne ebola virus. The vast majority of those in
attendance stood and applauded Pianka's open call for mass genocide.
Shah Nawaz Khan
See many other articles at:
http://www.netvert. biz/shah/ articles. html
Eight Cabinet Ministers and two Ministers of State administered oath
Lucknow: October 17, 2007 In a brief expansion of State Cabinet,the Uttar Pradesh Governor, Mr..T.V. Rajeswar administered oath of office and secrecy to eight Cabinet Ministers and two Ministers of State (Independent charge) in a simple programme organized here today at Raj Bhawan. The Cabinet Ministers are –Mr.Badshah Singh, Mr. Rangnath Mishra, Mr.Nand Gopal Gupta’Nandi’, Mr. Kamla Kant Gautam, Mr. Chandra Dev Ram Yadav and Mr. Ashok Kumar,besides the new Ministers of State, Mr. Bhagwati Prasad Sagar and Mr. Jaiveer Singh. Mr.Badshah Singh (Small Scale Industries and Export Promotion), Mr. Rangnath Mishra (Rural Engineering Services),Mr.Anant Kumar Mishra(Medical and Health) were working as Ministers of State (Independent charge) and Mr. Abdul Mannan (Agriculture Foreign Trade and Agriculture Export) was the Minister of the State. All these four Ministers were promoted as Cabinet Ministers. Mr. Bhagwati Prasad Sagar and Mr. Jaiveer Singh took the oath as the Ministers of the State (Independent charge). Mr.Nand Gopal Gupta’Nandi’, Mr. Kamla Kant Gautam, Mr. Chandra Dev Ram Yadav and Ashok Kumar have been included for the first time in the Cabinet. The Cabinet Secretary Mr. Shashank Shekhar Singh conducted the programme of oath taking ceremony. On this occasion, the Chief Minister Km. Mayawati, Cabinet Ministers Mr. S.C. Mishra, Mr. Naseemuddin Siddqui, Mr. Babu Singh Kushwaha including other Ministers, party office bearers, MPs, MLAs, were present besides senior officers and eminent citizens.
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