A history of ‘bhu’

“I had an appointment to meet the chief minister today and he said he wanted to make a point of coming to our town and meeting me personally.

He said that his first priority was getting rid of corruption and crime and I think that’s very important to him,” said Kishore Singh, a resident of the community of Bhujpur in the western state of Maharashtra.

“We have got a lot of problems in the state.

He is trying to get us to stop using corruption as a weapon and to be able to live a better life.” “

This is why he is making this point.

He is trying to get us to stop using corruption as a weapon and to be able to live a better life.”

Corruption, or the inability to control it, is one of the key issues that have dogged the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), the ruling party in India, since its inception.

The party has been embroiled in controversy for years over the misuse of public funds to fund political campaigns and has also been accused of stifling freedom of expression and dissent.

Its chief ministerial candidate in the 2014 general election, Narendra Modi, has been accused by some of being anti-national.

There is a growing sense that the BJP’s efforts to change the political landscape of India are falling on deaf ears.

“The fact that he is saying corruption is the enemy of India is quite unusual,” said Rishi Verma, professor of political science at the Indian Institute of Technology, Pune.

There’s a perception that there are no limits to how much corruption you can do, that you can go ahead and do anything, and that the rules of the game are the same for everyone. “

But the BJP has managed to create such a complex system where corruption is used as a tool to get elected and to win elections.”

There’s a perception that there are no limits to how much corruption you can do, that you can go ahead and do anything, and that the rules of the game are the same for everyone.

“It’s just a way of keeping people in the dark.”

BJP leaders, including the prime minister, have repeatedly sought to distance themselves from the party’s alleged corruption.

They have said that there is no evidence to suggest the party colluded with the Congress, though they have not denied that it was an “organisation”.

The party’s top officials have also repeatedly denied that they have a nexus with the underworld, saying they are merely campaigning for people’s rights.

But a study conducted by the National Crime Records Bureau, which looks into the use of corruption in India to fund the party, found that the party has colluded in some cases with the ruling BJP, which has not been charged with any crime.

The report found that a number of BJP-linked organisations were in “regular contact” with the BJP-backed Congress party, while another party, the Bahujan Samaj Party, had been accused, but not charged, of funding the Congress.

“The party leadership has been trying to paint itself as the party of the people, the people’s party,” said Rajeev Mehta, a professor at the National University of Singapore’s School of Law.

“If you look at the electoral process and corruption, you see that this is a political organisation.”

A former senior BJP leader said corruption has “been an integral part of the BJP” for a long time.

“I think they have been operating for decades,” he said.

“There are two kinds of corruption, one is political and the other is organised.

They were always talking about the ‘Bahujan ki jai’ (Bahuj is my country) slogan and the Congress slogan and that was always a part of it.””

For a long, long time, I was not surprised that there was a big link between the BJP and organised crime.

They were always talking about the ‘Bahujan ki jai’ (Bahuj is my country) slogan and the Congress slogan and that was always a part of it.”

This is an old tradition and we have always had a very good relationship with the mafia.

I can’t say that this has gone away.

“The party is also known to be involved in a number social welfare programmes, which it is seen as trying to spread around the country, including in states such as Uttar Pradesh, Bihar and Jharkhand.

Its leaders have been accused in the past of exploiting the state’s welfare schemes to curry favour with the government.

In the last few years, the government has been struggling to contain an alarming rise in suicides among its citizens, who are often left without a roof over their heads.

The government has tried to tackle the problem by expanding the welfare schemes, but many of them have been criticised by rights groups and the BJP, who have argued that they are too costly.

Kishore is a retired businessman who now runs a family-run clothing factory.

A lot of our work in the last 10 years was in trying to bring the BJP into the government

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