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Narendra Modi breaks silence on ‘Divider-In-Chief’ says its Pak generated controversy

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Narendra Modi, Time magazine, Divider In Chief, Yogi Aditya Nath, Pragya Singh Thakur, Malegaon blasts, Uttar Pradesh Chief Minister, National news

New Delhi: The honorable Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Friday broke his silence and responds to controversy generated after his photograph used on cover story of Time magazine calling him ”Divider in chief”.

He said that ”Time magazine is foreign and writer has also said he comes from a Pakistani political family that is enough for his credibility”.

 

Narendra Modi, Time magazine, Divider In Chief, Yogi Aditya Nath, Pragya Singh Thakur, Malegaon blasts, Uttar Pradesh Chief Minister, National news

 

The PM further said writer Atish Taseer made this story more controversial with a question, whether India can endure PM Modi for another five years of his governance.

Writer Atish Taseer wrote on the cover page ”The world biggest democracy is more divided than ever”.

He also wrote about mob lynching, appointment of Yogi Aditya Nath as Uttar Pradesh Chief Minister and also about Pragya Singh Thakur who has been accused for Malegaon blasts.

 

Narendra Modi reacts to Time magazine cover story by saying its Pakistan hand behind:

 

In the same story Atish also criticises Congress and said that opposition party have “little to offer than a dynastic principle.” He titled Rahul Gandhi as an ”un-teachable mediocrity” in the magazine.

In another story, Time Magazine titled Narendra Modi as “Modi is India’s best hope for economic reform.”

 

Narendra Modi, Time magazine, Divider In Chief, Yogi Aditya Nath, Pragya Singh Thakur, Malegaon blasts, Uttar Pradesh Chief Minister, National news

 

The Time Magazine in 2015 wrote on cover page ”Why Modi matters” and that is why during national election campaign popular monthly magazine cover was seized by opposition party, saying that magazine was a sneer critique.

On other hand, the Saffron party said that it was an attempt to ruin PM’s image and Atish was accused for it.

A BJP spokesperson said that writer is from a Pakistani political background and he is trying to pursue Pakistani agenda. Atish Taseer is a son of journalist Tavleen Singh and late businessman and politician Salmaan Taseer.

 

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Nasa finds Chandrayaan-2 lander Vikram with help of Indian engineer

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New York: NASA has found the crash site and debris of India’s Chandrayaan-2 Vikram moon lander following a tip from an Indian space enthusiast who examined pictures of the area of the moon taken by a US orbiting camera.

The site was located by Shanmuga Subramanian, who on his own scoured the pictures taken by the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbital Camera (LROC), NASA and Arizona State University announced on Monday confirming the find.

The first mosaic image of the likely crash site made from pictures taken by the LROC on September 17 was downloaded by several people to look for signs of the Vikram, NASA said.

One of them, Subramanian, contacted the LROC project with a positive identification of debris, it said.

Arizona State University (ASU), where the LROC project is located, said: “After receiving this tip, the LROC team confirmed the identification by comparing before and after images.”

When the images for the first mosaic were acquired on September 17, the impact point was poorly illuminated and could not easily be identified, it said.

But two image sequences were acquired on October 14 and 15, and on November 11 were better.

The November mosaic shows best the impact crater, ray and extensive debris field. The three largest pieces of debris are each about 2×2 pixels and cast a one pixel shadow.

The three largest pieces of debris are each about 2×2 pixels and casts a one pixel shadow.

The university said that based on Subramanian’s tip, the LROC team scoured the surrounding area in the new mosaics and found the impact site and the debris field.

The impact site is located at 70.8810 degree S, 22.7840 degrees E, at an elevation of 834 metres, it said.

“The debris first located by Shanmuga is about 750 metres northwest of the main crash site,” ASU said.

Vikram lost contact with the Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO) following its launch from Chandraayan-2 moon orbiter on September 6 when it tried to make a softlanding near the moon’s south pole.

In a statement NASA said: “Despite the loss, getting that close to the surface was an amazing achievement.”

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