Nelson: Trudeau’s style over substance is wearing thin

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s wife, Sophie Gregoire, was photographed at a function in India next to Jaspal Atwal, a man convicted of trying to murder an Indian cabinet minister on a visit to Vancouver Island several years ago. HANDOUT / PNG


“Is it just me or is this choreographed cuteness all just a bit much now?”

Before being accused of plagiarism, I must immediately explain that these are not my words, though they capture precisely the feelings engendered by our peacock prime minister and his accompanying brood as they played “let’s all dress up” on last week’s dreadful disaster of a trip to the Indian subcontinent.

No, the sentiment above, expressed, as is the norm these days, in tweet form, belongs to Omar Abdullah, the former chief minister of Jammu and Kashmir.

Omar, obviously much better equipped to understand the nuance and symbolism of suitable Indian attire and conduct than I could ever dream of being, then added: “Also FYI we Indians don’t dress like this every day sir, not even in Bollywood.”

It’s nice to see that an understanding and appreciation of good taste and appropriate manners can transcend many things, even geography, culture and faith. Because when most of us see a charlatan, we recognize him for exactly that.

But if Trudeau and his photogenic family (hey, how could they not be, with all the practice they’ve had) had just stayed with the decidedly over-the-top, relentless donning of various types of traditional native attire, then no real harm would have been done. It would have merely amounted to just a few more selfies for the album – no doubt sandwiched between photos of Justin cuddling pandas and welcoming Syrian refugees.

Unfortunately, things went from the ridiculous to the sublimely insulting when his wife Sophie, smiling suitably for the camera, posed alongside Jaspal Atwal, a man who just happened to be convicted of trying to murder an Indian cabinet minister on a visit to Vancouver Island.

Back in 1986, Atwal, then a member of a Sikh extremist organization that would later be deemed a terrorist group, was sent to prison for 20 years for his role in the would-be assassination attempt. Yet last week, after travelling on his own dime from Canada to India, he pops up for the cameras alongside the prime minister’s wife at a private reception in Mumbai.

Now isn’t that a wonderful way to win friends and influence people when you’re paying a visit to their homeland.

Of course, the political damage control police went into frenzied action once this particular cat was out of the bag, but it was far too late. The extremely fragile relationship that already exists between Canada and India had just taken another serious body blow, and one that was totally self-inflicted by the prime minister and his entourage.

But that’s what can happen when you seemingly care much more about image than actual substance and insist on turning everything and everyone into props to be used solely for your own preening.

For heaven’s sake, is it any wonder that India has suspicions Canada is a safe haven for what they believe are Khalistani terrorists. After all, it was such people living in British Columbia who were responsible for one of the world’s worst terrorist attacks, the bombing of Air India Flight 182 in June 1985 after it left Toronto headed for Bombay.

Yet, despite the deaths of 329 people, Canada botched the investigation so badly that only one person — Inderjit Singh Reyat — was ever handed a prison term, and even he is now out of jail. An investigation later concluded a “cascading series of errors” by our government, the Mounties and CSIS had allowed this travesty of justice to occur.

So understandably, these are very delicate emotions we’re dealing with here. Yet, true to form, our prime minister seems to think dressing up in over-the-top national garb (Indian commentators joked it looked like he was getting married, such was the ostentatious clothing he wore) and posing with his family in front of an ancient temple, hands clasped in mock prayer, would somehow be enough to heal these raw divisions.

The image is starting to fray. The world is starting to notice.

Chris Nelson is a Calgary writer.

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Convicted attempted murderer says he bowed out of event in India to save Trudeau embarrassment

Jaspal Atwal says he received invitation directly from the Canadian high commissioner’s office

By Amy Smart, Gemma Karstens-Smith, The Canadian Press Posted: Feb 25, 2018 6:31 PM ET Last Updated: Feb 25, 2018 6:37 PM ET

Sophie Grégoire Trudeau and Jaspal Atwal pictured at what appears to be a film industry influencers event with Indian film stars in Mumbai on Feb. 20.

Sophie Grégoire Trudeau and Jaspal Atwal pictured at what appears to be a film industry influencers event with Indian film stars in Mumbai on Feb. 20. (Submitted)

A man convicted of attempted murder who was invited to a dinner reception with Justin Trudeau in India says he has a friendly relationship with the prime minister, and stayed away to save him from further embarrassment.

But the Prime Minister’s Office said there is no merit to the assertions by Jaspal Atwal, who was convicted of attempted murder in the 1980s, especially the claim that he and Trudeau were friends.

The dispute emerges after Atwal was interviewed by the The Canadian Press at his home in Surrey, B.C., following Trudeau’s, at times, turbulent trip to India, which ended with his return to Ottawa on Sunday.

Atwal said he received an invitation directly from the Canadian high commissioner’s office for the event in New Delhi last week.

British Columbia Liberal MP Randeep Sarai has said in a statement it was his choice alone to include Atwal on the guest list and he realized afterwards that he exercised poor judgment in doing so.

‘We know each other’

On Sunday, a senior government official said, on the condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the situation, that the high commission invited some guests after receiving recommendations from others, including MPs such as Sarai.

Atwal said he has known Trudeau for years. During one of Trudeau’s visits to B.C. in 2008 or 2009, he said the pair sat together in Atwal’s Hummer and chatted.

“We know each other. He knows my name. He’ll come and say, ‘Hey Jas, how you doing?’ We have a good relationship I never see any problem,” he said in the interview on Saturday. “But now he says, ‘Oh Jaspal’s not supposed to be here, this and that.’ It surprised me.”

Trudeau’s spokesperson Cameron Ahmad said the prime minister and Atwal are not friends.

Jaspal Atwal, Amarjit Sohi

Justin Trudeau’s Minister of Infrastructure and Communities Amarjeet Sohi, left, pictured with Atwal in Mumbai Feb. 20. (Name of person who submitted photo withheld upon request)

“That is not true,” Ahmad said in an interview. Asked about the Humvee conversation, Ahmad said: “I don’t know what he’s referring to there, but no, they are not (friends).”

Atwal said he is not a member of the Liberal party and has helped politicians from different parties both federally and provincially.

He said he was travelling in India last week on a personal trip and questioned why Sarai is taking the blame alone for his invitation to the reception.

“I don’t know why he’s taking all the responsibility; he had nothing to do with that,” he said. “The high commissioner, they’re the one giving the invitation. Everyone’s name goes through CSIS and the RCMP.”

But Ahmad disputed Atwal’s version of events, reiterating the statement that Sarai released last week.

“I would refer to what the prime minister said when he addressed these matters in India on two occasions,” said Ahmad.

“It is not true, these claims that come from Mr. Atwal.”

Incidents date back to 1980s

Atwal was convicted of attempting to kill Indian cabinet minister Malkiat Singh Sidhu during a visit to Vancouver Island in 1986.

At the time, Atwal was a member of the International Sikh Youth Federation, a banned terrorist group in Canada and India.

He was also charged, but not convicted, in connection with a 1985 attack on Ujjal Dosanjh, a staunch opponent of the Sikh separatist movement, who later became B.C. premier and a federal Liberal cabinet minister.

Atwal said he no longer supports Khalistani organizations and warns Sikh youth in B.C. against believing propaganda from separatists, many of whom he believes have a financial interest in the cause.

He confirmed he was blacklisted from visiting India because of his crime. But he said any suggestion the government of India intervened — either by getting him an invitation or removing him from the blacklist so that he could attend — is a “total lie.”

“India’s government has nothing to do with anything,” Atwal said.

Ahmad said the Prime Minister’s Office has no comment on Indian policies regarding visas or blacklists.

Atwal’s passport shows stamps from two other recent visits to the country in January and August 2017. He said he also visited in 1999 to spread his father’s ashes and in 2002 to go shopping for his son’s wedding.

He showed his passport and the invitations from the high commission to the events in India to The Canadian Press.

After his visa expired in 2007, Atwal said he applied to have it renewed but was unsuccessful until his 2017 visits.

A government official, discussing the matter on condition of anonymity, has said guest lists for receptions such as those in India are not vetted individually for security. Those who issue the invites are expected to do their own due diligence to ensure their own guests are safe, the official said.

The official also suggested Atwal’s presence was engineered by elements within the Indian government to distance the country from Ottawa, driven by concerns that Canada is not fully committed to a united India.

The National
Trudeau doing damage control on India trip

00:00 05:38

Trudeau doing damage control on India trip5:38

The suggestion has been made that Atwal’s presence was arranged by factions within the Indian government who refuse to believe there is no risk posed to a united India by Sikh separatists living abroad, said the official, who spoke on the condition of anonymity. The factions wanted to undermine the Canadian tour to India to prevent the government of Prime Minister Narendra Modi from getting too cozy to foreign governments they believe want to undermine a united India, he said.

The official spoke by phone to reporters travelling with Trudeau during a briefing arranged by the Prime Minister’s Office. He said Canadian security officials received a tip from intelligence sources within Canada on Wednesday morning that Atwal had been at a reception in Mumbai with the prime minister Tuesday evening.

The official also said Atwal has, since his conviction, been on a list of people banned by India from getting a visa to visit the country because of their ties to Sikh separatist and extremist groups but that he was suddenly removed from that blacklist last summer — long before Trudeau’s trip was planned.

Claims invitation wasn’t rescinded

Atwal said his invitation to the Canadian high commissioner’s dinner in New Delhi was not rescinded. He said he volunteered not to attend because he thought it might embarrass the prime minister after photos of him with Sophie Grégoire Trudeau at the event in Mumbai garnered negative media attention.

He said he told a Liberal party official: “I don’t want to see our prime minister embarrassed. I will not come to Delhi, so please take me off the list. This is what I told them.”

But Ahmad made it clear that Atwal was taken off the guest list as soon as the PMO became aware of the controversy.

“It is a fact that the invitation was rescinded by the high commission,” said Ahmad.

“I’m not sure he’s able to send you proof it wasn’t rescinded.”

Conservative public safety critic Pierre Paul-Hus said Friday the House of Commons committee on national security should review the Privy Council Office’s screening practices following Atwal’s attendance at the reception in Mumbai.

Atwal said the international media attention is “frustrating” after he served his time.

“Yes, I made a big mistake in my life and I’ve taken full responsibility. But after that, I change, and people here — blaming and all that, looking at your personal life and all that — I’m telling them, grow up. Everybody makes mistakes.”

Last week, a former senior Conservative government official dismissed the theory that Atwal’s presence was orchestrated by elements within the Indian government.

“That is complete nonsense,” said Garry Keller, who served as chief of staff to interim Conservative leader Rona Ambrose.

Ahmad said the PMO never tried to advance such a theory.

“It is false what people have alleged, that this was somehow politically driven,” he said.

With files from Mike Blanchfield in Ottawa

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Breaking News – Devin Nunes /The DNC Memo CPAC 2.24.2018

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With a dash of Putin and an echo of Mao, China’s Xi sets himself up to rule for life

Porcelain plates featuring portraits of former Chinese leader Mao Zedong, bottom right, and Chinese President Xi Jinping stand on display at a store window in Beijing, China, on Monday, Feb. 26, 2018. (Giulia Marchi/Bloomberg)
 February 26 at 6:10 AM 

 Almost exactly five years ago, a newly anointed President Xi Jinping met his Russian counterpart Vladimir Putin, and declared they shared similar “personalities.”

The comments, reported by the Kremlin news service but not by Chinese state media, went largely unnoticed at the time. But on Sunday, the parallels between the two leaders were too stark to ignore.

China’s Communist Party is to abolish a two-term limit on the presidency, state media announced, potentially opening the door for Xi to rule for life.

In that simple step, the Communist Party showed that it has forgotten one of the main lessons of the despotic rule of Mao Zedong, wrote Chinese legal expert and New York University professor Jerome Cohen in a blog post.

The two-term limit was inserted into the constitution after the brutal and chaotic Cultural Revolution to prevent a return of one-man dictatorship. “Its abolition signals the likelihood of another long period of severe repression,” Cohen wrote.

There was no fanfare surrounding the news here: indeed, it was buried within an article about much less portentous constitutional arrangements on page two of Monday’s print edition of party mouthpiece, the People’s Daily.

Censors also got to work to prevent any popular debate. The freeweibo.comwebsite, which monitors content censored from weibo, China’s version of Twitter, cited key phrases being deleted, including “serving another term in office,” “amendment to the constitution,” and “ascending the throne.”

Some people reacted with humor, circulating a Disney weibo post from 2013 showing Winnie the Pooh gleefully hugging a huge pot of honey, with the caption “Find the thing you love and stick with it.” Winnie the Pooh is a common nickname for Xi: the bear’s name, along with Disney, were also among the leading censored terms Monday, showed.

Li Datong, a former editor who lost his job more than a decade ago in a row over censorship, issued a public letter Monday calling on delegates to next month’s annual meeting of the National People’s Congress to vote down the proposal.

“China has to move forward not go backward,” he said. “China’s political civilization has finally reached such a level, how can you return to Mao era?”

The news will have sent a chill through the Chinese legal and academic fraternity, already beset by the most severe crackdown on dissent and free speech in decades, experts say.

But the implications are likely to be felt around the world, experts said. Xi has already fostered a sharp rise in Chinese nationalism, bolstered by a sense of grievance at historical “humiliations” by foreign powers and a burning desire to restore the nation’s central position on the world stage, experts say.

He hasn’t followed Putin’s example by invading or annexing parts of a neighboring country, but nationalism is such a central part of his rule, its hard not to expect anything but a steady ratcheting up of China’s demands for respect and recognition of its various territorial claims, experts say.

“Xi is a big admirer of Putin,” said Willy Lam, a political expert at he Chinese University in Hong Kong, adding that this nationalist agenda fits well with the rising nationalism among China’s youth.

“The most reliable legitimacy of Chinese Communist Party is nationalism.” he said. “Nationalism is very important to both the legitimacy of the party and Xi himself.”

Putin, of course, didn’t change Russia’s constitution, but maneuvered around it by installing a loyal ally in Dmitry Medvedev to serve as president for one-term, while he retained the real power as the country’s prime minister — before returning for a third term as president in 2012.

But Xi places considerable stress on the law as a justification for, and tool of, Communist Party rule. “No organization or individual has the power to overstep the constitution or the law,” he told a meeting of the party’s central leadership only on Saturday. In other words, if Xi stays, the constitution has to reflect that.

Nor is Xi a man to rule behind the scenes, as Deng Xiaoping did in the 1980s, balancing competing interests but holding ultimate authority. Xi is a man who demands to be center stage, with a firm grip on all the levers of power, experts say.

That power actually stems from Xi’s role as general secretary of the Communist Party, bolstered by his status as chairman of the Central Military Commission.

There is no term limit on his role as general secretary. But his global stature also depends on his title as president — and Xi is not about to surrender that spotlight to a Medvedev-type subordinate, especially one who might one day grow too big for his boots, experts say.

The way that the careers of Internet czar Lu Wei, a man who courted the public eye in meetings with people like Facebook boss Mark Zuckerberg, or Chongqing Party boss Sun Zhengcai, were abruptly ended by corruption charges were dramatic illustrations that Xi will brook no rivals, experts added.

There is a potential upside to all of this. Xi has already used his power to implement a far-reaching crackdown on corruption, even if it has also been used to instill obedience and eliminate rivals. He is equally determined to improve the way the party governs China, eliminate poverty and even improve the country’s poisoned environment: all elements of what he calls the “Chinese dream.”

But in this vision, there is no room for checks and balances, or for dissent or protest, experts say. There is only benevolent rule from on high.

The risks are obvious. Joseph Stalin and Mao both illustrated the dangers of centralizing too much power in one man’s hands, because one lonely man at the top can easily become paranoid.

That is not to suggest Xi is about to become Mao and implement a new Cultural Revolution, or stage mass executions like Stalin, although the human rights environment is worse than at any point since the aftermath of the 1989 pro-democracy protests in Beijing’s Tiananmen Square, activists say.

Autocratic rulers who don’t allow feedback from the grass roots also tend to make mistakes,

“Academics, think tank experts, writers, and artists will not make public statements at odds with, or even moderately critical of, Xi-ist doctrine,” Robert Daly, director of the Kissinger Institute on China and the United States, wrote in a discussion on the ChinaFile website.

“The silence of intellectuals and local officials will mean that the Communist Party cannot receive timely, accurate policy feedback from China’s many geographic subregions and social and economic constituencies.”

Indeed, one of the cited strengths of Communist Party rule — the way regional officials used their discretion and local knowledge as a check on ill-considered central government policies — could be undermined, warned China policy expert Yanmei Xie at Gavekal Dragonomics in a client note.

Increased pressure on officials to deliver on targets could lead to more falsification of data, Xie wrote, or more clumsy and unsettling attempts to demonstrate compliance at all costs. That’s a real risk in a country whose economic growth figures are already largely discredited, and where Mao was told grain production was booming during a famine that killed tens of millions of people.

“So far, these risks have proved manageable, because the central government has been quick to adjust policy when implementation gets out of hand,” Xie wrote. “But these risks mirror the risks from Xi’s concentration of power at the top level: that the person making policy is increasingly insulated from criticism or feedback, leading to bad decisions and poor results.”

China’s Foreign Ministry spokesman Lu Kang berated a reporter on Monday who raised concerns about the scrapping of the term limit, calling the decision “a matter for the Chinese people.”

But the Trivium consultancy in Beijing headlined their client note Monday with a simple quote from Deng himself.

“To build the fate of a country on the renown of one or two people is very unhealthy and very dangerous.”

Shirley Feng and Amber Ziye Wang contributed to this report.

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The Islamic State of Sweden

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Nirav Modi looted Rs 11,400 crores but Rahul Gandhi got a commission of Rs 11,600 crores? Here’s what Rahul Gandhi revealed which has put Congress into deep trouble!

Since last two weeks, the media are reporting that the fraudulent transactions that took place in Punjab National Bank was worth Rs 11,400 crores. This fraud that was well executed by Nirav Modi and his uncle Choksi with the alleged help of Congress leaders during 2011 has got a new twist. The amount looted by these diamond mafia goons are not Rs 11,400 crores but almost double than that amount.

The dramatic twist has been emerged after Rahul Gandhi’s tweet on 21st February. He has tweeted that Nirav Modi has looted Rs 22,000 crore. Have a look at his tweet!

Modi Ji, last month you ignored my suggestions for your Mann Ki Baat monologue.

Why ask for ideas when in your heart you know what every Indian wants to hear you speak about?

1. Nirav Modi’s 22,000 Cr. Loot & Scoot

2. The 58,000 Cr. RAFALE scam.

I look forward to your sermon.

Mr Rahul Gandhi, who said you that Nirav Modi has looted not Rs 11,400 crores but Rs 22,000 crores?

While there was a discussion of how Nirav Modi and Choksi looted the Punjab National Bank, the Congress President- who has no expertise in the financial sector- has come up with his own figure. While the investigations say that the loot is Rs 11,400, how can Rahul Gandhi say that the loot amount is Rs 22,000?

Is it so that as the Congress party has alleged links with the loot, Rahul Gandhi knows the exact figure of the “loot” that has taken place?

The initial investigations has revealed that the “loot” started in the Congress led UPA era. While one after another proof is emerging, the Congress was in a denial mode, but the tweet made by Rahul Gandhi has put the Congress in a deep trouble.

If Congress wasn’t a part of the scam, then how could Rahul Gandhi say that the loot had mounted upto Rs 22,000 crores? Yesterday, February 20th, even the Income Tax Department issued a notice to Anita Singhvi, the wife of senior Congress leader Abhishek Manu Singhvi, asking her to explain about certain jewellery purchases, amounting to Rs 60 million, from a showroom owned by beleaguered diamantaire Nirav Modi.

Income Tax department suspected that about Rs 15 million was paid by cheque for the purchase of the jewellery, while about Rs 48 million was paid in cash by Anita Singhvi.

At this crucial time, Rahul Gandhi has added over Rs 10,000 crore more to the loot. Now, Rahul Gandhi should answer how he got that figure? As the investigation agencies doesn’t report directly to Rahul Gandhi, he can’t say he got this secret information from the central agencies.

Has Rahul Gandhi got a commission of over Rs 10,000 crore from the loot? Such suspicions has been erupted after Rahul Gandhi’s tweet. Here are few other evidences that raise fingers at the Congress party!

Dinesh Dubey, a government nominee director of Allahabad Bank, had opposed sanction of Rs 1500 + Rs 50 Cr to Gitanjali Jewellers owned by Nirav Modi’s uncle Mehul Choksi- during a meeting of the Board of Directors of the bank at Kolkata on September 14, 2013. But Congress threatened and forced him to resign.
Nirav Modi and Rahul Gandhi had met on September 13, 2013, and the funds sanctioned a day later to Nirav Modi. So, does it mean that Rahul Gandhi received a favor from Nirav Modi and in return sanctioned funds when his party was in power?

Hansika Raj

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Beyond PNB fraud: Over 9,300 wilful defaulters owe banks over Rs 1 lakh crore

Updated: Feb 21, 2018 | 07:01 IST | ET Now Digital
Beyond PNB fraud: Over 9,300 wilful defaulters owe banks over Rs 1 lakh crore

Indian Banks have lost over Rs 1 lakh crore due to bank frauds, willful default cases   | Photo Credit: BCCL

New Delhi: The recent Punjab National Bank (PNB) fraud case, predicted to cost banks over Rs 20,000 crore, has revived tensions in the Indian banking sector. At a time when the government is determined on recapitalising public sector banks, it has again been held back by a string of loan frauds and rising wilful defaulters. Data suggests that there are roughly 9,339 wilful defaulters, who have the capacity to repay their debts but have refused to do so in the past. In total, the liabilities of these defaulters stand at Rs 1,11,738 crore, reports The Indian Express. 

In the report, it has been mentioned that at least 7,564 borrowers have defaulted paying back Rs 93,357 crore to state-owned banks as of September 2017. All data on this front is available on the Credit Information Bureau of India Ltd (CIBIL), and it indicates that in less than five years, the debt of wilful defaulters has risen 340 percent from Rs 25,410 crore in 2013 to Rs 1,11,738 crore in 2018.

RBI sets deadline for SWIFT changes, forms panel to look into rising bank frauds

While the Reserve Bank of India, which claimed to have cautioned banks about a PNB-like fraud in August 2016, is yet to release the full list of defaulters. The RBI has also set up a panel to investigate the issues related to rising bank frauds. However, the apex bank had earlier in 2017 informed the Supreme Court that it is not in favour of disclosing lost of loan defaulters who owe more than Rs 500 crore PSBs.

The norms for categorising an individual or unit as wilful defaulter have already been defined by the RBI, where it clearly states that an individual/company is declared as a wilful defaulter if repayment of loans has not been initiated, despite having sufficient means to do so. Apart from that, it also includes names of those who have siphoned off funds or not utilised the loan for the purpose it was borrowed.

It may be noted that PNB, despite bagging three vigilance awards from the CVC, has been struck multiple times by cases of loan fraud. Apart from the Rs 11,400 crore fraud, PNB has wilful defaults to the tune of Rs 12,574 crore, involving more than 1,000 borrowers as of December 2017, reveals latest data available on CIBIL. Winsome Diamond, Nafed, and Apple Industries have been listed as major defaulters by PNB.

However, it is the largest lender State Bank of India that has the highest amount of wilful defaults amounting to Rs 27,716 crore, involving 1,665 borrowers. With a debt of Rs 1,286 crore, Kingfisher Airlines tops SBI’s list of wilful defaulters, followed by Calyx Chemicals, JB Diamond, Spanco, Zenith Birla, Shreem Corp, and several others.

PNB fraud: CBI questions 10 bank officials, 18 Nirav Modi employees

There are several other banks which have a high number of defaulters, taking the total amount of debt to the figure of Rs 1,11,738 crore. It may be noted that RBI has given green signal to credit rating agencies like CIBIL to disclose the identity of wilful defaults and those involved in scams.

Another interesting information that has come to light is that banks have written off Rs 3,60,000 crore in the last 10 years. Rating firm Crisil said the total gross NPAs in the banking system might rise to Rs 9.5 lakh crore by the end of this fiscal. The acute rise of NPAs that banks are trying to limit, skyrocketed in 2015, increasing significantly from Rs 3.2 crore recorded at the time. This development took place after the RBI asked banks to recognise NPAs.

PNB fraud: Supervisory agencies must ensure stray cases don’t become the norm, says FM Arun Jaitley

The government is under pressure to reduce the liabilities of public sector banks, as a large number of NPAs have dampened the country’s growth prospects. The recent recapitalisation plan, under which massive funds were allocated to banks, has also taken a big hit due to the fraud conducted by diamond jewellery designer Nirav Modi, his business partner Mehul Choksi and other family members.

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