New Delhi: 15 resistance MPs addressing ten ideological groups, who arrived at the Delhi-Uttar line in Ghazipur earlier today to meet farmers protest the middle’s homestead laws, were halted by the police, one of the MPs said.
The MPs, who went to the Delhi line in a transport, included Harsimrat Kaur Badal of Shiromani Akali Dal, Supriya Sule of the Nationalist Congress Party (NCP), Kanimozhi of the DMK and Saugata Roy of the Trinamool Congress.
“Saw direct the conditions made at Ghazipur line. Stunned to see the treatment being allotted to the annadaata. Farmers are blockaded behind fort like solid hindrances and spiked metal perimeter. Indeed, even ambulances and fire detachments can’t enter the dissent site,” Ms Badal tweeted.
At the Ghazipur line protest site just as at the capital’s boundary focuses with Haryana, the police have set up lines of blockades, security barriers and spikes on the streets and uncovered channels to keep the protesting farmers from compelling their way in after the Republic Day brutality a week ago.
A few boundaries kept on excess shut for traffic development today also.
“We are here with the goal that we can examine this issue (farmers’ dissent) in parliament. The Speaker isn’t allowing us to raise the issue. Presently, all the gatherings will give subtleties of what’s going on here,” Ms Badal told news organization ANI.
During a conversation in parliament yesterday, a few resistance groups requested that the public authority pull out the argumentative farm laws even as they looked for solid activity against those behind the January 26 brutality in Delhi.
Resistance groups, which attempted to impede the homestead bills in parliament a year ago, had mentioned President Ram Nath Kovind not to sign on the bills. The bills, they had said, were passed in the Rajya Sabha in an undemocratic way. The President, in any case, had given his consent to every one of the three bills.
Farmers dread the new laws will deny them of ensured least profit and leave them open to misuse by large business. Eleven rounds of talks have been held between the farmers and the public authority however there been no achievement. The farmers have turned down the middle’s last proposal to require the laws to be postponed for year and a half while a unique board of trustees conducts arrangements.