Tuesday, 18th February, 2020


AAP starts protests to bring central government under Delhi government

20, Jan 2014 By idiot420

New Delhi. Aam Aadmi Party has started a new wave of protest to bring the Union government under the Delhi government.

Party claims that since the central government is not under their control, they are facing difficulties in implementing pro-people schemes and policies in Delhi.

Arvind Kejriwal
The revolution has begun.

“We have realized that we could serve aam aadmi much better if everything was to our liking and in our control. We started our agitation for control over Delhi police, but we realized that we should use this opportunity and go for the final frontier,” Delhi Chief Minister Arvind Kejriwal said.

“Apart from that, now that aam aadmi rule is in Delhi, it would be an insult to an aam aadmi if Delhi government remains under the authority of khaas aadmi,” Kejriwal added.

AAP strategists explain that there are many benefits of the central government coming under the Delhi government.

“We won’t have to request central government for funds to meet the budgetary requirements of all the subsidies we have promised, and we can make any law at our will, such as giving powers to search without warrant to Mohalla Sabha representatives,” Yogendra Yadav, one of the chief strategists of AAP explained.

When asked if this was not anarchy as the way to bring central government under control was to bring general elections with an absolute majority, AAP strategists said that such concerns were peripheral and exaggerated.

“Our internal survey says we are already winning 400 Lok Sabha seats,” AAP leader Prashant Bhushan disclosed, “Furthermore, we are there to shake the system. If we can form a government in Delhi without majority, why should we wait for majority to rule the center?”

“We want revolution. Every other party is corrupt. This entire constitution and order is bullshit, we are rebel. Yahoo, jai maan kaali, laal salaam, har har honesty,” yelled another party member Swaraj Shukla. Later it was clarified that it was Shukla’s personal views.