May 29, 2024

The Scoop India

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Delhi Police removes barricades from Ghazipur border, Rakesh Tikait said crop will reach Parliament

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Delhi Police has started removing the barricading on the Ghazipur border on Friday morning.

A few months ago, the Delhi Police had put up several levels of barricading, which included barricades made of iron nails, concrete, etc., to prevent farmers protesting against agricultural laws from entering Delhi.

Congress leader Rahul Gandhi took a jibe at this initiative of the police and tweeted, “Right now only the pretentious barricades have been removed, soon all the three anti-agriculture laws will also be removed. Annadata Satyagraha Zindabad.”

According to news agency ANI, a police officer said that there is an order from the government, so the way is being opened by removing the barricades.

Bharatiya Kisan Union leader Rakesh Tikait said on the decision to remove the barricading, “The Prime Minister had said that the farmer can sell his crop anywhere. If the roads open, we will also go to Parliament to sell our crops. First our tractors will go to Delhi. The roads are not blocked. We will plan ahead and tell.”

Rakesh Tikait has tweeted and said, “The farmer of the country has been sitting on the streets continuously for the last 11 months, demanding his right, but the Modi government at the Center is adopting dogma and dictatorship and is committing atrocities on the country’s food donors. The bread of the poor has also been occupied by the capitalists.

On Friday morning, under the supervision of police officers, workers were seen removing these nails on the NH9 highway.

Concrete barricading is being removed by JCB machine etc.

From the month of November of the year 2020, the farmers associated with the Bharatiya Kisan Union are sitting on this place and staging a sit-in.

The Bharatiya Kisan Union is part of the United Kisan Morcha, an organization of farmers united against three agricultural laws.

On October 21, the Supreme Court, while making an important comment on this matter, said that roads cannot be kept closed for protests.

For a long time, due to the accumulation of farmers on the Singhu, Tikri and Ghazipur borders, common people were not able to use these routes.

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