Saturday, January 22, 2011

Bimal Gurung and GJM dares government

Bimal Daju has dared the government that if the GJM do not get the permission to go ahead with their rally then they would break the law and do so and also they would not follow section 144. hmm what is the use of asking permission when they will any how continue their rally.

Union Ministry has called the GJM to the capital for talks  on the 31st of january.

Anyways i conducted a poll which is on the right side of the page. i had asked a question "are you in favour of  GORKHALAND" there are no votes to yes, all the votes are for no. when no body is wanting it then why is Bimal Daju forcing.

jai bimal daju ki

Thursday, January 20, 2011

Proof of Madan Tamang killers being GJM

‘Madan Tamang has been assaulted... Our men have done it’Madhuparna Das, Posted: Thu Jul 15 2010, 00:45 hrs
On the morning of May 21, Akhil Bharatiya Gorkha League (ABGL) leader Madan Tamang was killed in the heart of Darjeeling, just hours before he was scheduled to address a public meeting. This is the full transcript of the official intercepts of phone conversations between Gorkha Janamukti Morcha (GJM) president Bimal Gurung, general secretary Roshan Giri and their local cadres just before and after the killing.

May 20, 2010

9:02 pm

Roshan Giri to Puran (local cadre who has been named in the FIR lodged by ABGL): Has Nickol contacted? Narbu Lama from Toong Soong will collect all the boys and come early in the morning. Tell Ramesh as well as Sarat. Madan Tamang has gathered so many people. So, tell everyone to come with lathi, otherwise ABGL will overpower us.

9:07 pm

Naresh (local cadre) to Giri: I am coming at 4 o’clock.

Giri: All right you go. However, all should be present by 7 o’clock.

May 21, 2010

6:29 am

Bhanu (local cadre) to Giri: ABGL supporters are holding meeting at Club Side.

Giri: In no circumstances there should be any programme of ABGL.

Bhanu: There may be clash.

Giri: Let there be clash.

Bhanu: Governor is also here.

Giri: ABGL supporters should be dispersed.

Bhanu: What to do with GLPs? (Referring to Gorkhaland Police, a private force raised by the GJM.)

Giri: They should be in plainclothes. In no circumstances, there should be any programme of ABGL.

Bhanu: They are doing programme under police protection. Please inform Kainla. I don’t have his number.

Giri: Puran can also be informed, but (am) unable to get his line as it is switched off.

6:59 am

Naresh to Giri: We are also gathering. They (ABGL supporters) are also in large number. They are carrying khukri with police protection. They (ABGL) are 100-150 in number at the venue and other places like hotel line etc. They (ABGL) are with sword and khukri. We are less in number. What to do?

Giri: You just wait until you are assembled.

Naresh: They are with swords, and at Club Stand they have already fitted mike.

Giri: How many police persons are there?

Naresh: There are so many.

Giri: We should talk to the DM as they are carrying khukris and swords openly. Do our men have lathis?

Naresh: We also have some weapons. What to do?

Giri: Just wait for a while.

7:15 am

Kismat (local cadre) to Giri: We are about to go to Kalimpong as Bimal daju had called us, we should reach there by 10 am.

Giri: In Darjeeling we are less in strength, please look for it.

7:41 am

Kismat: I am here and ABGL supporters are 20-25 in number. Our supporters are less. Please send them to the spot.

Giri: Our men should assemble from all sides and make chaos at the venue.

Kismat: I and Keshab are here. They (ABGL) are staring at us. They also have weapons with them. How can there be a programme at Club Side?

They have come since 4 am. I will talk to Raju Pradhan regarding this.

8:39 am

Giri to Puran: Go lodge a complaint in thana that the ABGL was threatening, their supporters being equipped with arms.

9 am

Naresh to Giri: We have assembled in Chowrasta and are planning to move towards Club Side.

9:06 am

Naresh to Giri:
We are going down from Chowrasta. Only 50 to 60 ABGL supporters have gathered near the venue.

Giri: Be alert. Has Nickol come?

Naresh: Yes Nickol has come.

9:17 am

Naresh to Giri: Madan Tamang has been attacked. All other (ABGL) supporters fled away, but Madan Tamang and his bodyguard are present at the spot. Madan Tamang fell down. After that, firing started and our supporters are injured.

Giri: You move away from that place. In which part of the body did Madan receive injury?

Naresh: Madan Tamang received injury on his head. The chap hit him twice. I tried to catch hold of his bodyguard.

Giri: Leave the place immediately.

9:23 am

Bimal Gurung to Giri: What happened?

Giri: Chaos has occurred at the meeting place of ABGL and Madan Tamang has been assaulted.

Gurung: Who has done it?

Giri: Our men have done it.

Gurung: Is there any firing?

Giri: Yes.

Gurung: Make arrangements to assemble our men.

Giri: We already had 500-600 supporters. But they fled from the spot during firing. Madan Tamang was hit twice on his head and he fell down.

Gurung: I heard that Madan received bullet injury.

Giri: But Naresh told me that Madan was hit twice, and even our supporters received injury.

Gurung: Mobilise our Nari Morcha, and organise blockades at various places.

9:27 am

Kismat to Giri: Our men have also received injury. I, Alok and others have left the place (and are going) towards Singamari. Police as well as other men opened fire.


9:40 am

Naresh to Giri:
We were more in number. We dispersed ABGL supporters, but Madan Tamang and his bodyguard did not leave the place. So he was assaulted.

Giri: Is he severely hurt?

Naresh: Two persons assaulted him. Then firing started. Only Nickol and I were there, and we also left. Nickol went to Singamari. Shall I come to you? If you want, I will change my clothes and come. Otherwise, I will send security for you.

9:49 am

Naresh to Giri: If Madan Tamang becomes conscious, he will identify me.

Giri: Then don’t come.

Naresh: I am sending a security guard. Madan Tamang is severely hurt. But I am not sure whether he was hit by a lathi or any weapon.

9:51 am

Kismat to Giri: I, Alok and Nickol were the main persons (who) remained at the spot. Now we are going towards Patlebas (Bimal Gurung’s home is there)... Our men have also received injury.

Giri: How severe is the injury?

Kismat: He is severely injured. One of them, who assaulted him (Madan Tamang) is with us.

10:52 am

Kismat to Giri: A good number of unidentified persons from Nepal assembled at the spot. (There were) 60 to 70 rounds of firing. You should talk to the administration regarding the accumulation of arms at a party meeting. Thanks that we are able to hit Madan Tamang. There were so many unidentified persons, but they were able to hit Madan Tamang. I heard that he is dead.

Giri: I am not sure.

Kismat: The assault was very severe. Kainla, the person who accompanies Daju, hacked him.

10:54 am

Naresh to Giri: How many of our men are injured?

Giri: One Sangay of Lebong is injured.

Naresh: I heard that Madan Tamang has been shifted to Siliguri.

5:12 pm

Nickol to Giri: The cellphone which was lost during the incident was in the name of Samir Dilawar. So Samir should be sent to the police station for lodging a missing diary.


Seen as the moderate voice of the Opposition, Akhil Bharatiya Gorkha League leader Madan Tamang was instrumental in bringing together the non-GJM parties under the common banner of the “Democratic Front”. For the first time since the GJM was formed, there were spontaneous public protests against the party. On Monday, the Democratic Front held its first public rally since Tamang’s death.

While the FIR filed in the case names GJM cadres like Puran (mentioned in the phone conversation), Dinesh Gurung, Tenzin Khambase, Alok Kanti Moni Phulung, E Pokhrel and others, the party has denied any involvement in the murder. It has instead accused the state administration of hatching a conspiracy to derail the Gorkhaland movement. All those named in the FIR are absconding at present.

When asked about the phone intercepts, GJM general secretary Roshan Giri said: “The West Bengal government is trying to frame us. They want to destabilise the movement for Gorkhaland. None of the GJM cadres are involved.”

Meanwhile, the tripartite talks between the GJM, Centre and state government have been suspended indefinitely following Tamang’s murder.

‘Govt sitting on evidence’

Within 24 hours of the murder, the transcript was reportedly sent to West Bengal DGP Bhupinder Singh, Chief Minister Buddhadeb Bhattacharjee and Governor M K Narayanan. Senior police officials admitted they had “got several concrete evidence” against top GJM leaders, but the government is “sitting on the evidence”.

“We have got telephone records of Roshan Giri and Bimal Gurung which clearly expose how the conspiracy was hatched and the murder was executed. The transcripts were sent to the Chief Minister, the Governor and the DGP on May 22. After sending those transcripts, we asked for permission to pick up those leaders. But even after one-and-a-half months, we are yet to get any response from the government,” they said.

“The names of the senior GJM leaders are mentioned in the FIR as ‘conspirators’. We are collecting evidence against the accused at present and then we will see in which way the case will proceed.”

Bhupinder Singh, DGP

“As of now, only nine people have been arrested. However, none of them has been named in the FIR. All the seven people who executed the murder plot and who are directly linked with the murder are absconding. And we are yet to interrogate the senior leaders of the GJM, who seem to have direct and indirect complicity in the murder case.”

K L Tamta

IG, North Bengal, who was principal investigator in the case

Why were the GJM leaders not arrested for the murder of Madan Tamang?
The police have enough Proof to nail the murderers of Madan Tamang but they are still helpless, this is because if the GJM leaders are put behind the bars. the Gjm followers will revolt against the capturing of their leaders which will lead to chaos and devastation and hence the government is not doing anything.

GJM murdering Madan Tamang shows that they want gorkhaland so that the leaders can become ministers, abuse their powers, become rich. the common class will be left un effected.
Jai Bimal Daju ki
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GJM entry rejected. Buses sent back to siliguri.

Morcha entry plea rejected again

TT, Kalimpong, Jan. 19: The standoff between the Gorkha Janmukti Morcha and the administration continued for the second day with police stopping the nearly 1,500 marchers at Kumani More this afternoon.

The Morcha marchers had been camping at Samsing on the border of Jalpaiguri district, about 100km from here, since yesterday.
Early this morning, hundreds of Morcha supporters gathered in front of the gates leading to the bungalow of the Samsing tea garden director, demanding that the padayatra from Gorubathan to Jaigaon should be given unhindered passage.
The police, however, refused to budge, maintaining that their entry would create a law and order problem in the Dooars.
Morcha supporters led by members of the Nari Morcha, the party’s women’s wing, shouted slogans in favour of Gorkhaland and against the state government. In between, they burst into songs.
Yesterday, the marchers arrived in Samsing, trekking 22km from Gorubathan after aborting the plan to enter Jalpaiguri district through Malbazar. This afternoon, Morcha vice-president Kalyan Dewan and spokesperson Harka Bahadur Chhetri tried to convince the police officers to allow them entry through Samsing but the request was rejected.
All this while, the Morcha marchers numbering about of 1500, including party president Bimal Gurung remained in the Samsing forest area, which falls in Kalimpong subdivision of Darjeeling district but borders the Dooars.
By 3pm when it was clear that the huge police force with commandos would not budge from Samsing, the marchers started moving towards Kumani tea estate and the forest village by the same name on their way to Khunia More. Khunia in Jalpaiguri district is about 22km from Samsing and is another of the Dooars’s entry points.
The police said the marchers might try to enter the Dooars through the Khunia More either late tonight or tomorrow.
In the evening, the Morcha spokesperson said they had reached Kumani More. Asked about their plans, Chhetri said they were continuing the march.
However, Jalpaiguri police chief Anand Kumar said the marchers had made an attempt to move towards Khunia More but were stopped at Kumani More. “We will not allow them to enter the district at any cost as there is apprehension of trouble,” Kumar said.
Jalpaiguri district magistrate Vandana Yadav said prohibitory orders under Section 144 has been extended in the Dooars to the whole of Friday. 
TH, KOLKATA: The Darjeeling hills of West Bengal faced a shutdown for a second day on Wednesday because of the seven-day second phase of bandhs called by the Gorkha Janamukti Morcha (GJM) leadership to press for a clarification from the Centre on its stand on the GJM demand for a separate Gorkhaland State.
Tension continued to prevail in the Dooars area where a large contingent of police personnel prevented GJM president Bimal Gurung, his associates and supporters from continuing on their “padayatra” to Jaigaon in Jalpaiguri district – the scene of clashes on Sunday between GJM activists and supporters of rival local outfits opposed to the Statehood demand.
“We have decided to extend by another two days the prohibitory orders under Section 144 Cr PC which are already in force in the region. To ensure peace we shall not allow any processions or meetings there,” District Magistrate of Jalpaiguri Vandana Yadav told The Hindu over telephone.
Mr. Gurung and his followers were stopped by the police from proceeding any further at the border separating Darjeeling and Jalpaiguri districts. “They have been trying to make a detour to reach Jaigaon but we have all the roads leading to the town covered”, she added.
Benoy Tamang, the GJM assistant general secretary who is accompanying Mr. Gurung, said that they had been prevented from continuing their ‘padayatra' by a “large contingent of about 2,500 policemen on the highway” leading to Jalpaiguri.
“The authorities have imposed prohibitory orders in the region but we are determined to find a way through to Jaigaon in the next few days”, Mr Tamang said.

Meanwhile, life remained paralysed for the second successive day in the Darjeeling hills where the bandh was “total”. Shops, commercial establishments and offices remained closed but tea gardens have been exempted from the bandh. A rally was held in the hill town where GJM leaders told the congregation “to be prepared to go to the Dooars where the situation is grim in the wake of police high-handedness on our supporters there”. 
The anti-GJM Democratic Front criticised the bandh call “which is counter-productive as it is affecting the local economy and the livelihood of the people”. 
Doubts over bandhs 
“How is the daily wage-earner expected to survive such frequent and prolonged bandhs? We are also doubtful what the bandh is going to achieve even though the GJM claims to have re-intensified its movement for a separate Gorkhaland State,” said Dawa Sherpa, convenor of the Democratic Front, when contacted in Darjeeling.
There were no tourists in Darjeeling to celebrate a rare bout of snowfall yesterday. For the people living there, it was a cold, dreary day spent on desperate preparations for another weeklong bandh. But the people’s suffering does not seem to bother their political leaders or the administration. For the politicians, shutting down everything is the easiest way to demonstrate their strength. 
Politics in the Darjeeling hills has been reduced to a naked show of muscle power by whichever party reigns there at any given time. For 20 years, it was Subash Ghisingh’s Gorkha National Liberation Front whose word was law there. For the past four years, it has been Bimal Gurung’s Gorkha Janmukti Morcha. 
The administration’s only worry is to ensure that the protests do not get too violent. The demand for statehood or some other form of self-rule may have once inspired the people’s hopes for a better life. But violent, disruptive politics everywhere destroys such hopes. It has been no exception in Darjeeling. The result is an unending cycle of bandhs, violence and intimidation that has made normal, peaceful life in Darjeeling a rare experience.
The GJM’s latest protest plans have yet another disturbing dimension. In addition to the bandh in the hills and the Terai, Mr Gurung plans to go on a march through the Dooars. His plans are linked to the GJM’s demand for the inclusion of large parts of the Dooars in the Gorkhaland state that the party has been demanding. Neither the Centre nor the West Bengal government wants the Dooars to be part of any autonomous set-up for Darjeeling. That seems to have made Mr Gurung desperate to try and spread the GJM’s sway to the Dooars. 
But his plans have prompted fierce opposition from not only the Communist Party of India (Marxist) but also from several groups representing the tribal people of the Dooars. Unless the politicians rein themselves in, there is real danger of a divide between the hills and the plains. No matter how the politicians try to exploit this to their petty ends, such a divide would be disastrous for the social and economic stability of the entire region. The administration needs to be extremely careful so that this does not happen. Darjeeling’s statehood cause too will suffer if the Dooars burns.(TT, 19 January 2011)

600 travellers forced to return to Siliguri Terminus for Gangtok buses shut in protest

TT, Siliguri, Jan. 19: Nearly 600 people travelling to Gangtok through NH31A were today forced to return to Siliguri after alleged threats by Gorkha Janmukti Morcha, prompting tour operators and transporters to block the entrance to the Sikkim Nationalised Transport terminus here for two hours.
The transporters alleged that CRPF personnel were not seen on the highway to Sikkim and police presence did little to stop bandh supporters from blocking NH31A at three points between Sevoke and Rangpo. All the vehicles that were sent back had Bengal number plates.
According to the Eastern Himalaya Travel and Tour Operators’ Association, which spearheaded the protest at the terminus, ever since the Morcha started its 27-day strike on January 12, its supporters have been issuing threats to vehicles registered in Bengal.
Bimal Gurung’s outfit had claimed that it would keep NH31A, Sikkim’s only road link with the rest of the country, outside the purview of the strike.
“The drivers have been regularly complaining to us about threats. Stones were thrown at some vehicles on the first day of the strike. Since then, vehicles registered in Bengal have stopped plying the route to Sikkim. Yesterday, we met the IG to apprise him of the problem,” said Raj Basu, an adviser to the association, today.
“It was on the basis of his (IG) assurance that vehicles resumed travelling to Sikkim today. But the bandh supporters stopped them at Lohapul, Kirne and 27th Mile, and asked them to return to Siliguri. The drivers, after returning here, have specifically said they could not see any CRPF personnel on the highway but only a couple of policemen, who did not intervene to stop the bandh supporters from blocking these vehicles.”
As 33 vehicles returned to Siliguri with around 600 passengers including 150 tourists who had set out for Sikkim, association members and transporters blocked the entrance to SNT terminus on Hill Cart Road.
“It is shameful on the part of the police administration, which has miserably failed to maintain traffic on NH31A. Tourists coming from different parts of the country had to change their itineraries and many of them have expressed anguish. The halt of vehicles on the highway has also led to losses, both on our part as well as of tourists,” said Samrat Sanyal, the president of the association.
Hundreds of passengers and many SNT buses were left stranded in the terminus during demonstrations. The protesters dispersed around 1.30pm, two hours after they had started demonstrating, after the police assured them that vehicles travelling to the hill state would be escorted to and from Rangpo on the Sikkim border.
Vijay Kumar, who had come from Thane in Maharashtra and was forced to return from Lohapul, 35km from here, submitted a written complaint to the inspector-general of police of north Bengal, Ranvir Kumar.
In the complaint, Vijay Kumar said he was stopped on his way to Gangtok by some local people who threatened him with dire consequences if he did not return to Siliguri. “This has caused my family an additional burden and a loss of Rs 60,000. Please take appropriate action to avoid any such incident and also to safeguard the name of the state,” the complaint read.
The IG, however, said he had not received any complaints from the tour operators. “We have information that some vehicles were sent back to Siliguri but there has been no formal complaint so far. We are thinking of providing escorts (till Rangpo, 80km from Siliguri). The CRPF is patrolling the highway.”
The additional superintendent of police of Kalimpong J. Dorjee said certain preventive arrests were made in Lohapul today. Fifteen bandh supporters have been arrested from the site.
Scramble for Sikkim vehicles to beat bandh designs
TT, Gangtok, Jan. 19: Authorities here are planning to press into service Sikkim-registered trucks to prevent the shortage of essential commodities as vehicles with Bengal number plates face “subtle threats” along NH31A during the ongoing bandh called by the Gorkha Janmukti Morcha.
The Sikkim government has also requisitioned vehicles belonging to private power developers as traffic on the highway has come down by 70 per cent despite an assurance by the Morcha that NH31A would be left out of the purview of the strike.
Transporters said most of the private trucks that carried essential items from Siliguri bear Bengal number plates and some “unidentified” groups had been giving “subtle warnings” to the drivers at places like Melli and Teesta along NH31A.
“Our drivers reported that there were some people who were noting down the registration numbers of trucks coming to Gangtok from Siliguri yesterday and today. The drivers were told that they were being let off this time, clearly hinting that there could be trouble if the vehicles hit the road again,” said a transporter.
The East Sikkim collector, D. Anandan, said he had met a delegation of Sikkim transporters and urged them to operate their vehicles to ferry essential commodities from Siliguri to the Himalayan state.
“We have assured them that if they co-operate to ply their vehicles, we will provide security along the highway from Rangpo to Melli,” said Anandan. “It is necessary that items for daily use are adequately stocked given the long duration of the strike.”
The strike in the Darjeeling hills had resumed yesterday after a two-day break and will extend till February 12 with four days of relief in between. The shutdown hasn’t affected the supply of the essentials to Sikkim yet, though the number of vehicles has gone down.
“The highway is open, but traffic is thin. Around 1,000 vehicles move up and down on a normal day, but this has come down to 200 to 300. But there have been no untoward incidents along the highway,” said B. K. Sundas, the subdivisional police officer of Rangpo.
NH31A is the only road link between Sikkim and the rest of the country.
Transport department officials said private power developers in the state had been asked to send their trucks to ensure smooth supply of goods during the strike.
“We are trying to run only Sikkim-registered vehicles along the highway to avoid any problems,” said a transport department official.
Sikkim Democratic Front spokesperson and MP P.D. Rai said the chief minister would raise the hardships faced by the people of the state during bandhs at a meeting on internal security called by the Prime Minister in New Delhi on February 1. 
Jai Bimal Daju
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Wednesday, January 19, 2011

anurag basu wants darjeeling for next film

Director Anurag basu basu said that he is willing to take the risk and shoot his next film starring Ranbir Kapoor in the darjeeling hills. the location will be finalised when he visits the queen of heels next month.
arey anurag babu, apko lagta hai ki bimal daju apko ye kaam karne denge, Bimal Daju will kick you out, or if you manage to sneak in , the strikes will kill you and ranbir beta in hunger for so many days. hmmm also bimal daju might allow them for publicity or this might be a publicity stunt by anurag babu itself, baap re, jhol hai sara jhol hai ye pyare

True Story- adapeted from wikipedia( is the demand of gorkhaland legitimate??


Before the 1780s, the area of Darjeeling formed a part of dominions of the Chogyal of Sikkim, who had been engaged in an unsuccessful warfare against the Gorkhas of Nepal. From 1780, the Gorkhas made several attempts to capture the entire region of Darjeeling. By the beginning of 19th century, they had overrun Sikkim as far eastward as the Teesta River and had conquered and annexed the Terai.
In the meantime, the British were engaged in preventing the Gorkhas from overrunning the whole of the northern frontier. The Anglo-Gorkha war broke out in 1814, which resulted in the defeat of the Gorkhas and subsequently led to the signing of the Sugauli Treaty in 1815. According to the treaty, Nepal had to cede all those territories which the Gorkhas had annexed from the Chogyal of Sikkim to the British East India Company (i.e. the area between Mechi River and Teesta river).
Later in 1817, through the Treaty of Titalia, the British East India Company reinstated the Chogyal of Sikkim, restored all the tracts of land between the Mechi River and the Teesta river to the Chogyal of Sikkim and guaranteed his sovereignty.

General view of Darjeeling, in 1870
The controversy did not end there. Later, in 1835, the hill of Darjeeling, including an enclave of 138 square miles (360 km2), was gifted to the British East India Company. In November 1864, the Treaty of Sinchula was executed in which the Bhutan Dooars with the passes leading into the hills and Kalimpong were ceded to the British by Bhutan. The present Darjeeling district can be said to have assumed its present shape and size in 1866 with an area of 1234 sq. miles.
Prior to 1861 and from 1870–1874, Darjeeling District was a "Non-Regulated Area" (where acts and regulations of the British Raj did not automatically apply in the district in line with rest of the country, unless specifically extended). From 1862 to 1870, it was considered a "Regulated Area". The term "Non-Regulated Area" was changed to "Scheduled District" in 1874 and again to "Back Ward Tracts" in 1919. The status was known as "Partially Excluded Area" from 1935 until the independence of India.

Post-Independence India

Proposed Gorkhaland map
In the 1980s, Subash Ghising raised the demand for the creation of a state called Gorkhaland within India to be carved out of the hills of Darjeeling and areas of Dooars and Siliguri terai contiguous to Darjeeling. The demand took a violent, which lead to the death of over 1200 people. This movement culminated with the formation of Darjeeling Gorkha Hill Council (DGHC) in 1988.
The DGHC elections were due in 2004. However, the government decided not to hold elections and instead made Subash Ghising the sole caretaker of the DGHC till a new Sixth Schedule council was established. Resentment among the former councillors of DGHC grew rapidly. Among them, Bimal Gurung, once the trusted aide of Ghising, decided to break away from the GNLF. Riding on a mass support for Prashant Tamang, an Indian Idol contestant from Darjeeling, Bimal quickly capitalized on the public support he received for supporting Prashant, and was able to overthrow Ghising from the seat of power. He went on to found the Gorkha Janmukti Morcha raising the demand a state of Gorkhaland.


19th january 2011

Morcha drops anchor on Dooars Edge. Morcha leaders say" we will no break the law but wait for the permission".
january 18th- The Gorkha Janmukti Morcha's "long march for Gorkhaland" that was supposed to cover the route from Gorubathan to Jaigaon was cut short on the fringes of the Dooars, where the jalpaiguri police had set up a huge barricade.
about a thousand marchers along with morcha chief Bimal gurung(bimal daju) dropped anchor at samsing, 20 km from malbazar, the nearest Dooars townm and 70km from jalpaiguri.
Following them were about 25 vehicles carrying food, tarpailin sheets and mattresses.
In the photo Bimal Daju seemed very happy.
jai bimal daju ki

Tuesday, January 18, 2011

Latest happenings

Bimal daju has annouched continous strike. hmmm but yes he is also giving breaks for 2 3 days in between, oops but bangla bachao annouched strike when bimal daju was having a break. whats happening are they playing strike strike??
People of darjeeling and siliguri are suffering due to their new board game strike strike.

Darjeeling- 1. Biggest loosers in Darjeeling are the hotelier , taxi drivers, restaurant owners, and shops which are dependent on tourist. Darjeeling is facing trouble because no tourist wants to visit darjeeling.
Siliguri- There is not much trouble in siliguri but the strike disrupts the normal workings and is a set back for business class and malls and multiplex but still infact of strike most of the venue are kept open, thanks to the daring business tycoon of siliguri.

Again there is a strike for 4-5 days in darjeeling.
i believe people of darjeeling will start protesting in few days against Bimal Gurung, because they are suffering and dont have food to eat.
the local people of darjeeling have left darjeeling and fled to cities such as bangalore, mumbai and goa for jobs.
dont know what is going to happen next, please feel free to comment
jai bimal daju ki

Bimal daju

Welcome to everybody!