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How to deal with the AAP’s ‘anti-foreigner’ policy

AAP’s ‘Anti-foreigners’ policy is not just anti-foreign, it is anti-the Constitution article AAP’s anti-Foreigners’ Policy has been a disaster for the Constitution.

This is the first in a series of posts on the AAP, its policies, and the impact it is having on India.

In this article, I will discuss how AAP’s policies are undermining the Constitution, and its effect on the Indian people.

AAP’s Anti-Foreigner Policy The AAP’s policy is to push for the inclusion of foreign languages in all educational institutions in India.

The policy was first implemented in 2013 with the appointment of Dr Keshav Bhandari as the first foreign language commissioner.

Dr Bhandir is currently a professor of International Relations at the University of Delhi.

DrBhandir’s appointment was met with protests by those who felt that DrBherari’s appointment could lead to the exclusion of some foreign languages from the curriculum in Indian schools.

Dr. Bhandar’s appointment came in the backdrop of a massive protest by students in Delhi who held a sit-in demanding the withdrawal of DrBharati’s appointment.

The protest also resulted in the death of the protesting students.

DrKeshavBhandari was not the first to promote foreign language as a requirement for the entrance exam.

A similar policy was introduced by the previous Congress government, which was led by Sonia Gandhi.

The previous government did not seem to understand the significance of the importance of foreign language in India, and had instead promoted it as a mere ‘coup d’etat’.

Dr.

KesharavBhati’s appointment also caused some embarrassment for the Congress government.

In his confirmation hearing before the Supreme Court, the then-minister of state for home affairs, Kiren Rijiju, asked whether he could be expected to be impartial and impartial when it came to foreign languages.

This was a direct challenge to Dr.

Bhandar.

Dr Kshav Bhati was appointed foreign language minister in the Congress-led government.

He had earlier been the chairman of the Indian Council of Historical Research, a body that published the first historical research of India.

His appointment was greeted with the kind of hysteria that is typical of the Congress and BJP governments in India at that time.

DrBCH, the former foreign minister of the BJP, is another controversial appointment of the present Congress government and a prime example of the AAP and BJP’s attempt to create a culture of fear and distrust among Indians.

Dr Bhasha’s appointment had the effect of eroding the reputation of the University Grants Commission (UGC) which is the highest court of the country.

Dr BCH’s appointment, which came in a year when the Supreme Judicial Court had ruled that the UGC could not issue a certificate for foreign students to study in India under the Foreigners’ Certificate scheme, created a sense of insecurity among students and students’ organisations who felt unsafe in coming to study here.

The UGC also felt it was under attack by the AAP as the new government was not committed to its core principle of ‘one India’.

Dr Bhatri’s appointment did not have this effect.

He was not appointed to be a foreign language expert.

His credentials as a lawyer and the fact that he had served as an attorney for the state of Maharashtra at the apex court were all attributes which would have ensured his appointment to a senior position in the UGCC.

DrSushil Kumar Modi, the head of the UBMC, was also not a foreign-language expert.

However, in his confirmation speech, he said that he was a ‘native of India’ and that he did not consider himself to be ‘the least bit foreign’.

This statement created a false impression that the BJP and the Congress were not committed on the principle of one India.

Mr Modi’s appointment led to the formation of a committee of foreign students in the government of India to conduct research into the ‘anti’ foreigner policy.

In 2016, Mr Modi, who was then the UPA government’s foreign policy advisor, stated that the government had taken ‘strong steps’ to ensure that ‘no foreign language courses are given to Indian students’.

The statement came after the government released an affidavit in the Supreme court in 2015 stating that there was no discrimination against any language in the admission process for Indian students.

The BJP government is the only party in India to have introduced legislation to make foreign language compulsory for admission to universities in India and has also legislated for the induction of foreign speakers into universities.

Dr Kejriwal’s appointment as the head teacher of an English-medium college was also met with anger from students.

They pointed out that they felt they had been unfairly treated by the UK government.

The AAP, which has been campaigning against the imposition of foreign instruction on the campuses of all universities in the country, and also against the establishment of a UGAC, has failed to deliver on its promise of creating a culture where there is