CM Stalin Reacts as RS Passes Delhi Services Bill, Calling it  'Black Day for Democracy'
CM Stalin Reacts as RS Passes Delhi Services Bill, Calling it 'Black Day for Democracy'

Chennai: The voice of Tamil Nadu's Chief Minister, MK Stalin, resonated on a somber Tuesday. Democracy, like a tapestry of ideals, was draped in shadows as the Delhi Services Bill found passage through the corridors of the Rajya Sabha the day prior.

"The darkness shrouded democracy yesterday," Stalin's words echoed through the digital realm, painting the capital's downgrade to a mere corporation. He pondered the perilous nature of the stage where the BJP's ideologies claimed the spotlight, a stage that seemed poised to dismantle even state strongholds, should opposition voices falter.

Stalin dissected the BJP's playbook, exposing tactics that favored turmoil over Manipur's resolution, while the gaze of destruction loomed large over Delhi. His digital quill quivered with conviction, underscoring how the BJP's stratagems left no room for Manipur's redemption, instead beckoning for Delhi's downfall.

Beyond Delhi's borders, the black day left its imprint on the collective psyche of India, a nation appalled by a conspiracy that carved a nation's heart into the ground, carried forth by a margin of 29 votes. The intricate dance of political gamesmanship was not lost on the discerning masses. BJPs intentions, a tapestry of complex machinations, were revealed—Machiavellian in Manipur, cataclysmic in Delhi.

In the chambers of the Parliament, Monday bore witness to the passage of the Delhi Services Bill. It sought to endow the Lieutenant Governor with reins of control over bureaucrats nested within the folds of the Aam Aadmi Party government. This legislative torchbearer, a Bill slated to succeed the earlier Ordinance penned by the Centre, awaited President Murmu's pen to decree its transformation into law.

After an eight-hour symphony of deliberation, the Bill triumphed over its final test within the Rajya Sabha. The stage was set, and the Upper House welcomed the draft legislation that would bind the national capital's services within its clauses. A majority raised their voices in affirmation, orchestrating the passage with confidence.

The Bill, a pivotal actor in this grand drama, vested the Lieutenant Governor with authority over Group A services in Delhi. A tableau of power, it stretched its grasp over appointments, transfers, and postings, igniting division. 131 MPs aligned themselves with the symphony of change, while 102 countered its harmonious strains.

A plot twist unfurled amidst the act of voting—the Delhi Services Bill's fate swayed in the wind of intrigue. Like phantom whispers, the names of five MPs, including those affiliated with the BJP, were ensnared in the coils of a proposed Select Committee. Their signatures seemed inscribed by an invisible hand, without the consent of their pens.

The stage for discourse unfurled as Monday's sun ascended, a script authored by the hand of Union Home Minister Amit Shah. As the echoes of the Bill reverberated within the Lok Sabha, it bore the weight of passing into history, etching its chapters into the annals of governance.

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