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Arun Shourie, The ‘Mr X’

 

Complaining, complainant, pansy, cadaverous, creep, crank, crib, crisp, cut, corrupt, cock, caveat, cabal, cachet, corrupt, cusp, cache, cadence, cadenza, cadger, censure, callous, caesure, censure, cajole, coax, cagey, calumny, camaraderie, (no)chicanery, can-can, capsize, capitulate, caprice, captious, canny, cant, certitude, captious, careworn, carp, casual, careworn, candid, carrier, certitude, Cassandra, casuistry, catalogue, charlatan, categorical, castigate, casuistry, caucus, catapult, catalysis, catalogue, corpse, cumin, challenge, chamber, cha-cha, chase, chagrin, chatter, chirp, chauffeur, chasten, charisma, chauvinist, cherish, cheap, cheep, cheap, cheat, cheer, chide, chew, chimney, chewy, chit-chat, chop, chomp, etc, etc. To many in the present Union Government, all these words+The ‘etc’, ‘etc  are fully applicable to Arun Shourie.

         

Arun Shouries who?!? Oh, He… Arun Shourie (born 2 November 1941) is an Indian journalist, author and politician. He has worked as an economist with the World Bank, a consultant to the Planning Commission of India, editor of the Indian Express and The Times of India and a minister in the government of India (1998–2004). He was awarded the Ramon Magsaysay Award in 1982 and the Padma Bhushan in 1990. He is currently Chairman, Board of Governors of the Indian Statistical Institute, Kolkata.

 

In 1975, during The Emergency imposed by then prime minister, Indira Gandhi, Shourie began writing for the Indian Express in opposition to what he saw as an attack on civil liberties. The newspaper, owned by Ramnath Goenka, was a focal point for the government’s efforts at censorship. He became a fellow of the Indian Council of Social Science Research in 1976. In January 1979, Goenka appointed Shourie as executive editor of the newspaper, giving him a carte blanche to do with it as he saw fit. He developed a reputation as an intelligent, fearless writer and editor who campaigned for freedom of the press, exposed corruption and defended civil liberties such that, in the words of Martha Nussbaum, “his dedication to the truth has won admiration throughout the political spectrum”.

Shourie was a winner of the Ramon Magsaysay Award in 1982, in the Journalism, Literature and Creative Communication Arts category as “a concerned citizen employing his pen as an effective adversary of corruption, inequality and injustice.”In 2000, he was named as one of the International Press Institute’s  purchase at a low figure tablets no rx World Press Freedom Heroes. He has also been namedInternational Editor of the Year Award and was awarded The Freedom to Publish Award.

He was nominated from the state of Uttar Pradesh as a BJP representative for two successive tenures in the Rajya Sabha, thus being a Member of Parliament for 1998–2004 and 2004–2010. He held the office of the Minister of Disinvestment, Communication and Information Technology in the government of India under Vajpayee’s prime ministership.[7] As Disinvestment Minister, he led the sale of Maruti, VSNL, Hindustan Zinc among others. His position as Minister was a controversial one.

Shourie was among many who objected to The Muslim Women (Protection of Rights on Divorce) Act 1986, which the government headed by Rajiv Gandhi proposed to alleviate communal violence and retain Muslim votes. Claimed by the government to be a reinforcement of India’s constitutional secularism, it was widely criticised by both Muslims and Hindus. The liberals among them, says Ainslie Embree, saw it as “a capitulation to the forces of Islamic obscurantism, a return … to the thirteenth century”; the Hindu revivalist critics thought it was “weakening Indian unity”. Shourie wrote articles that tried to show that the treatment of women as required by the Quran would in fact offer them protection, although the application of Islamic law in practice was oppressing them. He was in turn criticised for what was perceived as a thinly-veiled attack on Islam itself, with Rafiq Zakaria, the Muslim scholar, saying that Shourie’s concern for reform of Islam was in fact demonstrative of Hindu contempt that used the plight of Muslim women as an example of the backwardness of the community. Vir Sanghvi termed it “Hindu chauvinism with a liberal face”.

After the defeat of the BJP in 2009 general elections, Shourie asked for introspection and accountability within the party. He deplored factionalism within the party and those who brief journalists to aid their own agenda.

Shourie has been described by Christophe Jaffrelot, a political scientist, as “a writer sympathetic to militant Hindu themes”[10]and has publicly voiced support for the aims of the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh (RSS), a nationalist Hindutvaorganisation. This has caused unease among some of those who admire his journalism. He has said that, although he sees a danger from perceived Muslim violence such as the Godhra train burning incident of 2002, people have tended to redefine the “Hindutva” term. He says that prominent members of the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), of which he is a member and which has ties to the RSS — specifically, L. K. Advani and Atal Bihari Vajpayee — have shown their opposition to sectarian hatred and in their attempts to make the BJP inclusive have tried to marginalise those on both the Muslim and Hindu extremes who promote such hatred.

obtain cheap pills without a doctor – http://birmiligramnostalji.besaba.com/?p=215 Arun Shourie has written numerous books that, according to Nussbaum, are

recognisably the creation of a smart, determined, muckraking journalist, They are polemical, ad hominem, often extremely shrill in tone. … But despite their style, the books are obviously the work of a brilliant man, with a wide if idiosyncratic learning, a passion for the freedoms of speech and press, and a desire to get beneath current events to address underlying issues.

His writings have gained him a considerable following. They were initially on a diverse range of subjects related to his journalistic interests, including corruption and polemics against B. R. Ambedkar and left-wing historians.He subsequently concentrated his polemicism mostly on issues relating to the detrimental effects of religion on society, producing critiques of Christianity, Hinduism and Islam. With the exception of Gandhi, he has little time for any religious thinker and, says Nussbaum, his books “nowhere … seek to provide balance; nowhere is there a sense of complexity. All have the same mocking, superior tone.”

The historian D.N. Jha has accused Shourie of distorting his writings, and making false allegations of plagiarism against him. According to Jha, Shourie’s views expressed in the book Eminent Historians, which concerned the NCERT controversy, contains “slander” and “has nothing to do with history.

Former Union minister Arun Shourie tore down the Narendra Modi government, calling its economic policies directionless while accusing the “trimurti” of Modi, finance minister Arun Jaitley and BJP chief Amit Shah of monopolizing decision-making.

Even as he praised Modi for achievements on the foreign policy front, the member of the Vajpayee cabinet said the economy was being run on the basis of intuition and revelations, and showed lack of the big picture. He said decisions were centralized in the PMO which typically lacked “expertise and talent quotient” and expressed worry over what he saw as choking of institutions such as Central Information Commission and Central Vigilance Commission.

He said the silence of Modi, who was otherwise active in “tweeting business” on issues such as “love jihad” and “ghar wapsi”, was sending a wrong message and could disrupt harmony and national security.

 

Shourie’s remarks in an interview marked the first attack from somebody who is perceived to be an insider and came amid the build-up to the first anniversary celebrations of the Modi government.

Shourie, who was widely speculated to be on Modi’s shortlist for the finance ministry, scorned the finance minister in particular. He said the investment climate had not improved, and the concern of foreign investors about stability and clarity in taxation policy remained unaddressed.

“Modi is more concerned about managing headlines than putting policies in place. The situation is like the many unconnected different pieces of a jigsaw puzzle lying in a mess with no big picture in mind about how to put them together,” he said.

Shourie said the finance ministry’s approach towards FIIs was like that of a bully who retreated and offered a whole lot of concessions after making tax demands. “The bravado lasted two days,” he said while reviewing the Modi government’s first year in a TV interview.

 

He was also critical of Jaitley for being lawyerly in his approach towards criticism by noted banker Deepak Parekh. “The government cannot dismiss people like Parekh,” he said.

Although Shourie said “he still liked Modi and believed him to be the man who could lead”, the former journalist was similarly scathing on the PM too. He suggested that Modi was still in the mode of a chief minister who would focus on large projects and had so far failed to focus on “policies” and “big picture”.

Even on foreign policy where he praised Modi for recognizing the challenge of China, Shourie, who started off as a critic of Modi but turned into a supporter, said the policy towards the US was a continuation of improvement of ties under successive governments since the Vajpayee regime and criticized the lack of clarity and contradictory messages to Pakistan. In fact, he said that Modi, like other PMs in the first year of their tenure, had shown the fascination for “out-of-box” methods at the cost of traditional diplomacy.

Modi was also targeted for the domination of the “trimurti”, saying people within the party were afraid to tell them the truth and hence the troika was not getting feedback about the reality. He said mistakes were not being investigated, giving the example of Delhi polls.

Shourie termed Modi’s decision to wear a monogrammed suit as a critical mistake. “I cannot understand who could have given such a gift to him… and it was inexplicable and incomprehensible that he chose to wear it,” he said.

On the minority issue also, the former journalist, who earned the praise of RSS for his attacks on Christian missionaries and Leftist historiography, said Modi’s silence on moral issues was troubling. “When a man like Julio Ribeiro speaks in anguish, you have to listen,” he said, warning that ISIS was waiting at the doorstep.

He was critical of the government’s decision to “force” the land bill when the issue, being on the concurrent list, should have been left to states. Shourie also said the ordinance was unnecessary.

 

            That’s St Stephen’s College educated Arun Shourie for ‘us’ commenting on Faceless, Gwala, Chai bechneWala, Chai-ke-jhoote- bartan-dhonewala, Chai-oowalne-wala Pradhan Mantri Narendra Modi, he surely is much better than Doon School educated Prime Ministers. …Arun Shourie does not subscribe to that. According to him, India is in doldrums in Modi’s command. Perhaps what Shourie means is He is the best Prime Minister of the country, it has ever seen. 

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