It is the start of a new era.

    On February 18, 2019, India’s new prime minister, Narendra Modi, will take to the podium to formally take the oath of office.

    The new prime minster will be India’s first woman.

    The nation has not elected a woman prime minister in over 60 years, and has never before seen a woman president take the helm.

    That has been a long time coming.

    The country was the first to elect a woman to the presidency in 1947.

    In 1999, it elected a female president in the Indian parliament.

    And India has never elected a leader of its ethnic or religious minorities, which has traditionally been a bastion of male dominance.

    In 2017, Modi won the elections in which he was sworn in with nearly 62 per cent of the vote, a victory that was heralded as a historic one.

    But in 2019 the results will be contested in a lower house of parliament.

    A lower house, which is largely ceremonial and is largely unrepresentative of the Indian population, is not likely to be swayed by the political parties.

    The next general elections are expected to be held in 2019.

    A new era, if you will.

    It is not as if Modi has never had to contend with political pressure before.

    In 2015, he faced criticism from the opposition parties over his handling of the 2002 riots in Gujarat.

    His critics accused him of failing to address the concerns of the state’s Muslims community, who were at the heart of the riots.

    A similar outcry was leveled at him in 2017 when he took to Twitter to express his disappointment over the killing of Javed Akhtar by Indian security personnel.

    Akhtar, an atheist, was gunned down outside his house in a suburb of Ahmedabad.

    In response, the Indian government introduced an anti-terrorism law that criminalized any expression of religious hatred.

    The law also prohibited any form of protest, including marches and gatherings, which were a key part of the anti-riot movement.

    A number of high-profile Hindu nationalists were arrested for organising demonstrations and organising protests in support of the protesters.

    While the law has faced criticism in India, its supporters in the Hindu nationalist community have long claimed it is needed to counter the rising number of attacks against minority communities in the country.

    This was the case for Arvind Kejriwal, who won Delhi in the 2017 Delhi elections.

    He was elected as Delhi’s chief minister on the slogan “Akar hai, Delhi is a city for all.”

    As of the beginning of 2019, the number of hate crimes against Muslims and Hindus had climbed to a record high of more than 300,000, a number that has been on the rise for some time.

    The anti-Muslim violence in the city has also been exacerbated by the rising rise of Hindu nationalism.

    In January 2018, at least one person was killed in a hate crime in the northern Indian city of Jammu and Kashmir, the third such incident in a month.

    The city has been gripped by the protests and violence for months now, with the number at least 50 times higher than in January 2018.

    As of March, there had been more than 200 reported incidents of hate speech against Muslims, with about a quarter of the incidents targeting Muslims, according to the Centre for the Study of Terrorism and Responses to Terrorism (CSRT), a research centre.

    In March 2018, a video emerged on social media showing a Muslim woman who was attacked by three men in Delhi being kicked and kicked by the attackers.

    In the video, the woman is seen being punched and kicked in the face by a man who is seen kicking her on the ground.

    This incident, along with other incidents in which Muslims have been attacked in Delhi, has sparked a wave of protests.

    In December, the country’s chief justice, Ranjit Kumar Singh, said the number had reached 500,000 in the last month.

    On the day of Modi’s inauguration, the government announced a total of Rs 8.33 lakh in subsidies to the country for the construction of an airport and a railway line, among other projects.

    While there was no specific mention of the construction in the announcement, Modi has already made several announcements on this front.

    A recent proposal to build the Taj Mahal, one of the world is tallest buildings, in the presence of Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi.

    In September 2018, Modi announced an ambitious project to build an airport in the holy city of Karbala, a pilgrimage site for Hindu and Muslim pilgrims.

    The idea was that the project would be constructed in an area with a high number of Hindu pilgrims.

    “There is a large number of Hindus, including those from Punjab and Himachal Pradesh, and we want to build a high-speed international airport at Karbali, which will be an important destination for pilgrims,” Modi said at a news conference in September.

    In June 2019, Modi made a similar announcement, announcing the construction a railway to connect India’s major cities.

    “This is a big

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