On 26 May 2014, Narendra Modi was sworn in as Prime Minister of India. Today, we look at his steady drive towards ethnic cleansing of the country’s Muslims.
India has been sharply criticised after hosting a G20 meeting in occupied Kashmir in a failed effort to mask its blood-stained occupation.
In light of new evidence, isn’t it time the UK government started cracking down on the growing violent Hindutva ideology and its BJP-affiliated sympathisers?
Justice is yet to be served after the latest Indian court ruling acquitted 69 Hindus, including a BJP politician, of the murders of 11 Muslims during the 2002 Gujarat genocide.
Today, we mark 21 years since the start of the devastating Gujarat Genocide of 2002, when 150,000 were displaced, and 2,000 mostly Muslim people were killed.
In February 2020, Delhi Police began facilitating or allowing the torture, displacement, or murder of around 2,000 Muslims, at the hands of Hindutva mobs.
Modi feels so threatened by the recent BBC series, that India’s tax authority has raided the corporation’s Delhi and Mumbai offices.
The Indian government has banned a BBC docuseries that exposes Modi and his anti-Muslim policies. Check out this summary to find out more.
Politicians may have moved on, but the BBC’s Modi docuseries is renewing focus on the Indian PM’s role in the 2002 Gujarat riots.
Indian authorities continue to pursue an anti-Muslim, anti-Bengali line after arresting local activist, Mohar Ali.