Britain refuses to interfere in the peasant movement, saying India is the closest ally

The Indian peasant movement is once again echoing in the British Parliament. British Sikh MP Tanmanjeet Singh Dhesi of the Labor Party questioned the farmers’ agitation and the alleged arrest of a journalist in Parliament.

The Indian peasant movement is once again echoing in the British Parliament. British Sikh MP Tanmanjeet Singh Dhesi of the Labor Party questioned the farmers’ agitation and the alleged arrest of a journalist in Parliament. In response, the British Foreign Ministry’s Asia Minister Nigel Adams refused to intervene in the peasant movement, which considers India to be Britain’s closest ally.

This question was asked by a Labor MP

British Sikh MP Tanmanjit Singh Dhesi of the Labor Party questioned that the world’s largest peaceful movement in the form of peasant movement has been going on in India for the last several months. I am also worried about this. Over 100 members of the House of Representatives have written to Prime Minister Boris Johnson demanding his intervention. He also said that around 1 lakh people in 650 UK parliamentary constituencies have signed online petitions on the issue.

India accused of human rights violation

British Sikh MP Tanmanjit Singh Dhesi of the Labor Party accused India of human rights abuses. He claimed that the Indian government was violating human rights by arresting journalists, human rights activists and protesters.

Britain said – India is the closest friend

Responding to Tanmanjeet Singh’s questions, British Minister Nigel Adams said, “We have very close relations with India.” In times to come, our relationship with India will be stronger than any country in the world. India is our friendly country, so we should intervene only when we think that what is happening is not in its interest. At the level of Foreign Secretary, we discussed this issue with India in December.

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