How India can get a pro-Hindu party

This is the fourth and final article in this series on explaining the problems with emergence of real Hindu party. Read Part 1, Part 2 and Part 3.

The previous article clearly articulated that BJP is not a pro-Hindu party or proper Nationalist party, so now the question arises on how can Hindus get a proper Hindu party? One method which we earlier suggested was to vote out BJP in the local elections like Municipality, Corporations, Panchayat etc as a punishment for deviating from its pro-Hindu status and pro-nationalist stance and only voting it in to give one more chance to perform in the national and state level elections. Instead, pro-Hindu independent candidates can be voted in their respective constituencies. This is one way to generate feed back to BJP to dissuade it from deviating from pro-Hindu agenda.

The next more important step is to infiltrate parties with pro-Hindu leaders at various levels, by preferentially voting for them if possible.

Thirdly, if BJP does not serve as a proper pro-Hindu, pro-nationalist party, and if Hindus make it clear that any new party which is pro-Hindu has a huge prospects in India, a new political party will emerge from the vacuum, much like how BJP emerged from the vacuum in the 1980s, from a party of 2 MPs to a party with single majority today. Such a hardline Hindu stance can be conveyed by voting in staunch Hindus like Yogi Adityanath, Kalyan Singh, Shakshi Maharaj and Uma Bharati, by giving them massive electoral victory by consolidating behind them.

Finally, the worst thing Hindus can do is keep voting for BJP without any change in their voting pattern, without any tactical thought behind it, even though that is precisely what BJP fanboys want them to do. BJP fanboys claim that since BJP is the least worst option, it should not be criticised or punished by Hindus when they engage in jumlas for votes even without doing anything for Hindus. What is the point of having BJP in power if it won’t do anything good for Hindus anyway? Also, careful analysis of BJP fanboy rhetoric will show how pathetic their position is. They seem to be of the inclination that constant whining and bellyaching by fanboys and Hindus on social media like Facebook and Twitter is going to solve the problem of BJP not doing anything for Hindus. This is absurb considering that BJP is a political party like any other and will not care about what their fanboys think about it so long as it can get their votes. It has even made it clear on multiple occasions that BJP top leadership indeed think that their fanboys are nuisance for the BJP and its inclusive agenda.

Also, BJP and its fanboys are probably the only people in the whole world, besides communists, which asks what their supporters did for them as if their supporters owe them anything. The natural logic goes the other way as political parties exist to cater to the needs of its voters. Hence any logical and neutral person can clearly see that BJP fanboy logic of whining and bellyaching in the social media but voting for BJP anyway will not yield any results as BJP is more than happy to keep the pot boiling at just the right temperature to stay in power without actually fixing any problems.

Ironically enough, sometimes the same fanboys of BJP go to extreme lengths to defend BJP’s position by claiming that it is a truly secular party and hence should not do anything for Hindus, even though they jump every where to silence people who ask for a new right wing Hindu party to emerge. This only begs the question why do they even bother to speak against the call for a true Hindu party or an alternative to BJP which they claim is a true secular and not a pro-Hindu party. The cognitive dissonance of these fanboys can be judged from their circular logic:

1) BJP is not perfect

2) But, there is no alternative to BJP

3) Therefore assume that BJP is perfect

4) Since BJP is now assumed to be perfect, we cannot criticize it

5) But since BJP cannot be criticized, there will be never be an alternative

6) Given there will be no alternative, hence BJP is the only option which takes us back to point 2)

Even hardcore Hindus think that Hindu voting-bloc will fall as Manna from heaven or BJP will suddenly start implementing all Hindu agenda. But the fact is till Hindus do not learn to punish anyone who tramples on their traditions, no party will ever turn pro-Hindu. The day they start punishing anti-Hindu agenda, every party will turn pro-Hindu. But to achieve that they need to put Hindu priorities above party or organization. How will it work:

1) Voters go vocal on pro-Hindu issues

2) Congress and all others see it and turn a bit right for Hindu issues

3) Given this opportunity a new vocal far Hindu right party will emerge

4) Looking at all this change, BJP will turn even more right

5) End result, the entire political spectrum in India will shift pro-Hindu

India will then become something like west, which is secular but still proudly proclaims its Judeo-Christian roots. But if you keep giving breathing space to every BJP politician when they backtrack on their promises, then it won’t happen. Just look again at the cognitive dissonance algorithm of fanboys above to understand why. Shivraj needs to pay for his Bhojshala rollback, same goes for Fat-Novice on Shani temple fiasco!!

It would be better if Hindus learn something from Jews instead of fawning over them with irrational love, so that Hindu agenda is obeyed no matter who is in power. Such transition in politics would require actual work on the ground which would serve to send a message to BJP and other political parties that pro-Hindu policies and parties have a huge potential to achieve power in India. The least destructive way to achieve it is by voting out BJP in local elections while explaining why they wouldn’t vote for sell-outs and brown skinned Americans with Hindu pretensions. If Hindus start to build a consensus together now, either BJP will turn into a real pro-Hindu party or an alternative pro-Hindu party will arise within a decade, much like how pro-Modi consensus was formed within two years after 2012.

Read Part 1, Part 2 and Part 3 of this series.