The country is the best or the system is the best.

         “Will history repeat itself? This thought makes me cringe…

    Another concern has been added to this. Because, many political parties and ideologies have become confused in our country in the whisper of caste differences. In such a situation, will the people of India consider the country as the first and consider the system as secondary or will they keep the system as the head of the country?

         I don’t know the answer to this. However, this much is certain that if the ideology is considered superior to the country, then once again the freedom of our country will be lost, and it will never be regained…! We should be vigilant with eye oil on this potential event.”


 The future of democracy…

          “On 26th January 1950, India will be declared a democratic nation. That means, as per the new constitution, the rule of the people, run by the people and working for the people will begin. Here too, the above thoughts are in my mind. What will happen to the democratic constitution of India?

      Will the democratic constitution be saved or will it be hijacked again? My mind was as busy with the second thought as the first question.

It is not that India did not know democracy. India once had many republican states as well as dynasties. Even where kings rule by the people, governance is governed by democratic popular opinion.

   If the arbitrary power of the king could be controlled. It is not that India did not know Parliament or parliamentary methods. If we examine the Sangha of Buddhist monks, it is clear that not only was there a Parliament in India, but they were also fully aware of the parliamentary rules of the modern system. The Buddhist monks had made rules in their Sangha regarding where one should sit in the Parliament, how to bring a resolution, what should be the ‘quorum’, who should be called the party leader, how to conduct a secret vote, how to pass a motion of no confidence, etc. These parliamentary rules were applied by Gautam Buddha only to the Sangha of monks Even if this is true, it is obvious that the Buddha may have taken those rules from the state system if it existed then.

         The above type of democratic system has gone from India. Will it be expelled once again? I don’t know that either. But because the soil has fallen on democracy in this country over the past few years, there is a fear that dictatorship will be established in the place of democracy, or that democracy will remain in name and dictatorship will not be in practice.


  The Grammar of Chaos…

       What should we do if we want democracy in form and practice? I think that the first thing we should do is to adopt the conventional way to achieve social and economic goals with restraint. That is, disobedience, non-cooperation and satyagraha should be frowned upon.

        When the economic and social problems are not solved by legal means, then the non-legal way can be supported. Besnadsheer Way is nothing but a grammar of chaos. The sooner he can be thrashed, the better.”


Don’t sell freedom to a great man…

        “The second thing we must do is to heed the warning of danger given by John Stuart Mill, the champion and protector of democracy.

  John Stuart Mill says, “You must not lay your liberty at the feet of even the greatest man, nor trust him with such power as to abuse the institutions of government.”

      “There is nothing wrong in being grateful to the great men who gave their lives in service. But even gratitude has its limits. The thoughts of Daniel Cannell, an Irish patriot, are worth considering. He says:

 “If one has to hide one’s self-respect, if a woman has to corrupt her modesty, how is it possible to express gratitude to the great men?

       Even if one wants to express gratitude by pledging the freedom of the nation to such a great person with this justice, that is also not possible. “

      India needs warning of this danger more than any other country. Because, in Indian politics, as much as the game of devotion, loyalty or Vibhutipuja is seen, there is no place in Vibhutipuja in the world.

      Religious devotion may lead to emancipation of the soul, but political devotion leads to sure degradation. That is what creates dictatorship. “

  Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar (Part of Concluding Speech of the Architect of the Constitution of India in the Constituent Assembly)

       I leave it to his understanding what every constitutional citizen of India should learn from the above speech…..

 And I dedicate my mission to Constitution Awareness….


          Anant kerbaji Bhavare

 (Constitution Analyst, Aurangabad, Renapurkar 7875452689)