Yogi Adityanath Supports Strong Action Against Criminals and Mafia

Yogi Adityanath, chief minister of the Indian state of Uttar Pradesh, defended using bulldozers by asking whether he would do “aarti” for thieves who had stolen government property. Since he became governor in 2017, he claimed, there had been no riots or curfews in the state.

On Monday, Chief Minister of Uttar Pradesh Yogi Adityanath, defended his administration’s heavy-handed tactics against criminals and the mafia in the state, saying that people should be punished quickly if they stand in the way of progress.

Adityanath said on an ANI Podcast with Editor Smita Prakash that the state needs bulldozers and other modern machinery to grow.

Do we still need shovels and spades if a massive state like Uttar Pradesh is to be built quickly? In the past, after construction was given the green light, the mafia would move in to seize illegally acquired assets. He claimed that prior governments “did not dare to take action against the mafia.”

The Chief Minister was asked why his government was using bulldozers to demolish the homes of criminals, to which he replied, “Should I do aarti of people who have illegally taken government property? People in Uttar Pradesh are fed up with criminals and the mafia and want something done about it.

Yogi Adityanath Supports Strong Action Against Criminals and Mafia
Yogi Adityanath Supports Strong Action Against Criminals and Mafia

He also denied that his government was unfairly punishing members of minority groups for their crimes. Let one good Muslim come and tell me what’s happening to me is wrong. And, after all, the court is open to everyone.

Adityanath went on to say that the state’s citizens should be assured of safety and that the rule of law applied equally to people of all faiths.

People should prioritize their country over their faith.

Adityanath responded to a query about whether or not religion should be linked to the Vande Mataram by saying that the country will be governed in accordance with the Constitution and not according to any religion or opinion.

“You’ll practice your faith and voice your opinions privately, at home or your temple, rather than in the streets, where they can cause more harm than good. A person forced to live in this country must prioritize the country’s interests over their own beliefs. “Country first,” he said.

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Six years with “NO RIOTS, CURFEW,”

Adityanath denied the existence of riots and curfews in the state over the six years since the BJP administration took office, in response to criticism of his Hindutva image.

He assured them that every holiday was observed without incident.

 The Chief Minister contrasted the peaceful elections in his state with the scenario in West Bengal, where widespread violence marred rural polls last month.

West Bengalization is a goal of the Trinamool Congress (TMC). Everyone had a clear view of the scenario. There were deaths of opposition party employees. Because of the brutality, he asked, “How could they have functioned there.”

Adityanath argued that everyone has the constitutional right to run for office. According to him, if an opposing candidate is capable of and has the potential to win an election, then that candidate deserves to win.

If they have the ability to succeed, they will. If we can do it, we will achieve it. If we aren’t, we’ll end up with a loss. The guy should win if he is an opponent and has a chance of doing so. You have the right to do so in a democratic society. He said we couldn’t deny him the opportunity to spend time with her.

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