|  |  |  |  | 

Exclusive National News Top Headlines

Confusion prevails among BJP and RSS over charges against Gadkari

New Delhi, Oct 24 (): Confusion among the RSS prevailed due to the recent allegations against the BJP chief Nitin Gadkari, who became the party president for the second time, bringing frustration to the opposition ahead of the next election.

The BJP who were protesting these days  disrupting the procedure of the  parliament seeking the Prime Minister to resign, due to the corruption in the coal block allocation, will now be biting fingers after the exposure of the party president Nitin Gadkari who is facing probe, following charges of corruption slammed on him.

Nitin Gadkari who was chosen by the Sangh Parivar to carry on the political agenda of the party for the second consecutive term, will now be apparently under the scanner that might be causing great worries to the top party leaders by the increase in the day to day allegations against the party chief, and might possibly make Nitin Gadkari’s position hard to defend. On the day of Vijayadashmi on Wednesday, Gadkari is set to take part in the function wearing the RSS uniform that will be held in Nagpur.

Meanwhile, Dr Manmohan Vaidya RSS spokesperson while responding to the allegations made against the BJP president said that it seems to be a media assessment. “The BJP knows how to react. RSS has nothing to do with it. We did not ask for any clarification in the matter. Struggle against the corruption will be going on. But the party will not be affected in any way,” added Mr Vaidya.

Demanding a probe into the source of funds in Gadkari’s Purti Power and Sugar Ltd, Congress leader Digvijaya Singh wrote a letter to Prime Minister Manmohan Singh seeking investigation into the alleged matter which revealed that as much as eighteen companies have invested in Mr Nitin Gadkari’s business.

BJP spokesperson Nirmala Sitharaman said that it was a foul play by the Congress who with an intention to divert the people’s attention from Sonia Gandhi’s son-in-law, Robert Vadra ‘s case is playing cheap politics.