Will you vote for Narendra Modi and BJP again: Narendra Modi, a tea seller boy who became Chief minister and now Prime minister. Born on Sep 17th 1950, Narendra Modi is the most followed Politician on social media competing with Top celebrities. Movie stars and Cricketers are always considered have large fan base but Prime Minister Narendra Modi has created a new trend with Modi Mark development in Gujarat which made him 14th prime minister of India. Follow us on facebook for more updates
Every Indian volunteerly campaigned for Narendra Modi during 2014 elections. Looking at the rich development of Gujrat, most of the Indian voted for BJP and Narendra Modi. Narendra Modi used to distribute RSS badges at the age of Six and later joined in Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh. Also,Modi served as a volunteer to the India army at the railway stations during the Indo- Pak war of 1965.
But the question is, Can Modi create same magic in 2019 and win Loksabha elections with same majority?
Let us know your views with your votes. To read more about Pros and Cons of Modi swipe down.
Will you vote for Modi and BJP again?
Pros and Cons of Prime Minister Narendra Modi:
1.Decisiveness and unity of command: He can take decisions without worrying about votes or party politics. Some people may not like him, but they still listen to him.
2.A limit on vote bank politics: I think this will be the biggest reform Modi could do, and is much needed right now. He has vocally opposed vote bank politics on many occasions and does not have a favorable view for caste or religion based reservations. I do not wish to get into the reservations-or-not debate, but this man would definitely do something to do away with this dirty aspect of Indian politics.
3.Economic development: Finally. After the populist rule of UPA, our economy needs a heavy tonic dosage. Modi can do that very well. He may not be an economist, but he has the guts to take decisions which are good for the economy and not votes.
4.Minorities’ development: Just like there is a thin line between secularism and vote-bank politics, on the other side there is a thin line between secularism and discrimination. Can he maintain the balance? Uniform civil code or no reservations will ensure equality, but it may not be good for minorities.
5.Poverty: He believes in a more capitalistic model. Again, this issue is debatable, whether the “trickle-down effect” actually works or not, but it definitely is not good for the poor at least in the initial few years.
6.Is Gujarat model sustainable: He believes in giving huge benefits to multinational companies in order to lure them into investing in India. Foreign investment is good to see and talk about, but it may screw up the economy in the long run. Local entrepreneurs will take a hit and monopolies may begin to form.
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