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Over 50,000 To Stand At Delhi Border Today, Says Farmers’ Body: 10 Points

New Delhi:
Modified tractors, carrying rations, woollens, important gadgets and other people, trundled via Haryana within the chilly winter night as hundreds farmers slowly moved nearer to Delhi, undeterred by police barricades, tear gasoline and water cannons. “More than 50,000 farmers will be standing at the Delhi border by today evening,” two farmers’ our bodies claimed. The day has been replete with clashes — on one event the protesters even pitched the yellow iron barricades into the river under whereas attempting to cross a slim bridge. Leaders in Punjab and Haryana, in the meantime, carried on a political tussle, with the BJP accusing the Congress of brainwashing farmers for its personal pursuits and the Congress hitting again with sharp questions.

Here are the highest 10 factors on this large story:

  1. Haryana Chief Minister Manohar Lal Khattar — whose state was massively criticised for its use of power in opposition to farmers — hit out at his Punjab counterpart Amarinder Singh, accusing him of enjoying “cheap politics” in the course of the pandemic. Mr Singh, he stated, was “only tweeting and running away from talks” over the difficulty.  

  2. Amarinder Singh hit again, questioning if he was inciting the farmers, why farmers from Haryana have been becoming a member of the protest. Earlier, he had slammed the Haryana authorities, tweeting, “Why is @mlkhattar govt in Haryana stopping the farmers from moving to Delhi? The tyrannical use of brute force against peacefully protesting farmers is totally undemocratic & unconstitutional”.

  3. “Today is Punjab’s 26/11. We are witnessing the end of the right to democratic protest. @Akali_Dal_ condemns the Haryana govt & Centre for choosing to repress the peaceful farmer movement,” tweeted Akali chief Sukhbir Singh Badal.

  4. The Punjab farmers, who had been tenting out on the sealed Haryana border since yesterday, began their march this morning. Most have managed to succeed in Haryana’s Karnal and at the moment are struggling to maneuver ahead.

  5. The protesters had an intense conflict with the police on a bridge in Haryana, almost 200 km from Delhi. As the barricades have been thrown into the river the police responded with tear gasoline and water cannons, which additional enraged the protesters. After two hours, the police allowed the farmers to proceed.

  6. Thousands of farmers from Haryana have been making their means in the direction of Delhi since yesterday, regardless of the police crackdown. Most of them spent the night time at Karnal and had began the march in the direction of Panipat, however have been stopped halfway by the police.

  7. Swaraj India chief Yogendra Yadav who was main a crew of farmers, was detained by the Haryana Police at Gurugram. “It is a very strange pandemic,” Mr Yadav instructed NDTV. “Three days ago, Dushyant Chautala rallied thousands of farmers. No mask. No social distancing. Then there is no pandemic. Bihar election – no pandemic. When farmers gather, then there is pandemic,” he stated.

  8. Towards the night, large site visitors jams have been seen on the roads to Delhi particularly at Gurugram — largely the results of Haryana police checking the automobiles for the presence of farmers. The roadblocks have been additionally intense in locations resembling Kundli, close to Sonipat, and on the Delhi-Gurugram border at Sirhaul and Rajokri.

  9. The hassle is anticipated to proceed tomorrow, with farmers from six states — Uttar Pradesh, Haryana, Uttarakhand, Rajasthan, Kerala and Punjab — backing the march to Delhi. The protest, deliberate for over two months, has the help of 500 farmers’ organisations throughout the nation. The farmers haven’t responded to agriculture Minister Narendra Singh Tomar’s attraction for talks on December 3. “The government is committed to the welfare of farmers and we are ready for talks. Whether it’s about minimum support price or infrastructure, we are ready for discussion,” he stated.

  10. For almost three months, the farmers have been up in arms in opposition to the farm legal guidelines, geared toward bringing reforms by taking out middlemen and enhancing farmers’ earnings by permitting them to promote produce anyplace within the nation. The farmers and opposition events contend that the legal guidelines may result in authorities stopping the system of shopping for grain at assured costs, which would depart farmers on the mercy of corporates.

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