“Go Back Modi” Protesters hold shoes in their hands at the official Residency of Premier Hasina
According to International sources, Muslim students in Bangladesh criticised both Premieres Hasina-Modi to hold talks in Bangladesh despite knowing that Modi has oppressed Muslims in India. Modi was about to arrive at Dhaka on 26th March for an official visit.
In 1971, on 26th March East Pakistan officially got existence from West Pakistan and became Bangladesh financially and Military aided by India. Sheikh Mujibur Rahman was considered to be the Father of Independent Bangladesh. And now his daughter Shaikh Hasina is in a Premier office. The independent anniversary which supposedly was to be attended by much international leadership, including Modi, is been finally cancelled.
PM Modi Faced Huge Criticism by Bangladeshi Students
Above 1000 people has marched towards the official Residency of Premier Hasina in Dhaka. Protestors didn’t hold any political flags or charts by not declaring any Political Party. They held shoes in their hands with a purpose to insult PM Modi. They Chanted Slogan “Go Back Modi” in Rally.
Another Rally from Dhaka University has been seen to march towards the same destination. Protesters also lashed out at their own Country PM Shaikh Hasina for inviting Indian Prime Minister Modi. Despite knowing that both countries have many debatable issues.
Bangladeshi Government Announces cancellation of “The Mujeb Centennial” over concerns about Covid19
Many leftwing, Islamist groups, Students and civil society groups have made Modi’s visit controversial. Demonstrators in Bangladesh are claiming their victory over the cancellation of the event. While Modi’s last visit in 2018 in Bangladesh didn’t face any queries. This time such a huge protest in Dhaka showed an unprecedented reaction to the people of Bangladesh. On the other hand, the Ruling party’s Minister said that refraining Indian PM after inviting could have been an act of ingratitude therefore they cancelled an event due to concerns over Public health issues.