Former deputy chief minister of Bihar, Tejashwi Yadav, tweeted to make people remember the apology of Chanakya when their exit poll in 2015 went wrong for Bihar election.
Exit polls yesterday predicted the Bharatiya Janata Party will make a government in Gujarat with about 100 seats in the 182-member assembly.
Yadav’s Rashtriya Janata Dal (RJD) is a grand alliance of the Congress and his tweet read, “Remember #ExitPoll predictions for Bihar Elections- 2015.”
He gestured about how BJP had seen unexpected loss in the state and the government was formed by his party with the support of Nitish Kumar’s Janata Dal (United).
Almost all the exit polls including Chanakya are predicting NDA will get a majority in Gujarat and the lowest forecast to win in 99 seats. However, the seats will be enough for the party to form government.
In 2012 BJP had won 115 seats in the state and in 2002 they saw victory in 127 constituencies.
Amit Shah had earlier predicted BJP would be able to grab 150 seats in the Gujarat Assembly.
Meanwhile, below is a brief about the Gujarat exit polls:
Times Now – 113
Republic TV – 115
Sahara – 110-112
TV-9 – 108
India Today – 99-110
ABP – 117
News Nation – 109
Today’s Chanakya – 135
Apart from all these the Winter Session of Parliament has begun today and it would likely be equipped with noise focusing on several controversial issues. There will about forty bills for discussion like consumer protection, labour, transgender, rights of compensation for Muslim divorced women, surrogacy and education.
Twenty-five bills are for consideration whether to pass and fourteen bills will be just an introductory out of the total. One bill is for withdrawal.
About nineteen amendment bills will be placed too and some of those include Prevention of Corruption (Amendment) Bill, 2013 and Whistle Blowers Protection (Amendment) Bill, 2015.
An important bill related to education will be amendment of Right of Children to Free and Compulsory Education (Second Amendment) Bill, 2017, and if passed this will clear the path to detain a child in standard 5 or standard 8, or both, while allowing for re-examination.