In the past month, many of the biggest religious institutions in the country have come under fire for their religious and political practices.
The controversy around these institutions has been particularly intense since the government of Prime Minister Narendra Modi took office on December 9, 2016.
For many, the recent controversy around the Bajrang Dal (BJP), which had been running in Gujarat’s parliament for nearly 20 years, has sparked a backlash in the state.
Many people have questioned why these religious institutions were allowed to be established.
The Bajraj Vidyarthi Parishad (BVP) is the largest religious body in India, which is a part of the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJD).
Its founder, Ramdas Athavale, was a minister in the ruling Congress Party.
He was also one of the leaders of the BJD, which led a movement to ban cow slaughter in India in 2015.BJP leader Subramanian Swamy and BJP spokesperson Gopal Rai have argued that the BVP was created to counter what they called “cow-taring” practices in the Hindu community.
Bajrang Dal was founded in 1889 by Rama Iyer, a renowned Indian religious scholar, and his son, Rama Sankar.
According to the Bishnu Samaj Party (BSP), which is the main opposition party in the Indian Parliament, the Biju Janata Dal (JSD), which was founded by the son of the late Jawaharlal Nehru, was founded to promote Hinduism.
This is in line with the BJP’s ideology that the country’s history is a history of Hindus.
BJP spokespersons and senior politicians have said that the JSD was established by a BJP leader, and that the party is not the original entity behind the Bavrang Dal.
However, the JSP and its leader, Ravi Shankar Prasad, deny the allegation, arguing that the organization was formed by RSS workers to counter the BDP.
While Bajras Dal and Bajrapant Dal are not officially recognized by the BJP, many religious leaders have been invited to speak in the BSP’s national conference in December.
Biju JSP’s leader Gopal Kalyan Singh also spoke at the BJP national conference last month.
During his address, he also referred to “anti-nationals” who were responsible for the Baidhya riots in 1984.
While the BJP has been accused of being “anti Hindu” for opposing the BNP, it is not clear whether the party would be joining in the backlash against the BAP and the BJDS if the JPS is not able to form a government.
Some in the JSF, which had taken up the mantle of the BJP during the Baji Modi era, have also come under criticism for its communalism.
According to reports, JSF’s chief Gurmeet Ram Rahim Singh has also been invited as an “advisor” to the party.
In the wake of the violence, BJP president Amit Shah has said that he was “not surprised” by the recent spate of violence in Gujarat.
“We have been witnessing this kind of communal violence in the past few days and it is very unfortunate.
We have to take action against it.
We cannot ignore the communal violence that has occurred in Gujarat,” he told reporters on December 11.
However, while Shah is calling for calm, some have taken to Twitter to vent their anger.
How to live without God.
#GodDoesntLeaveYou #GodHasntMadeYou https://t.co/7X6aL6Jq4T pic.twitter.com/v5zjHj5j9Tj (@KVK1) December 12, 2017