Why is the BJP and Indira Gandhi so much more alike?

The BJP, the ruling coalition of the ruling Bharatiya Janata Party, is currently on a three-month “advance” mission to India’s northern states.

The BJP has long been the dominant party in the region.

But it has a new face in the race for power in Bihar, the largest state in India.

The BJP has been trying to build on its success in the state in recent years.

After a landslide election victory in 2015, the party won the 2014 assembly elections in the north-east.

It then became the dominant political force in the south-east region of Bihar, which has witnessed a number of separatist movements over the years.

The party has also made inroads in the northeast, where it is the second largest political force after the Congress.

The state government in the northern state of Tripura has been working to modernise the northern region, and the state government has also been trying out ways to improve infrastructure, including a dam in the Krishna Ganga, which was built by the former UPA government in 2004.

In Tripura, the BJP has become known for its work on the northern road network.

It has also launched a “Make in India” campaign aimed at promoting India’s manufacturing and the development of its manufacturing sector.

While the BJP is making inroads into Bihar, Indira and Prime Minister Narendra Modi have not been in favour of this.

Indira, who has been in office for nearly nine years, has often criticised the BJP.

Last year, she criticised the government’s policies, which included the dam in Bihar.

In October, she warned that the Modi government would “crush the dreams of the people of Bihar.”

The Modi government has since made some changes to the northern agenda, but the BJP continues to have an iron grip on the region, with its control of all the state governments, including those in Tripura.

The northern states have seen a sharp rise in murders, and some residents have even been arrested for allegedly setting fires in protest against the Modi administration.

The new government in Tripur has pledged to take the issue of violence against women seriously.

However, many of the changes the Modi-led government has made in the Northern States are likely to cause tension between the two leaders.

In a recent interview with NDTV, Tripur chief minister Tarun Gogoi said the northern states are “more like neighbours” and should be treated like neighbours.

Gogoi, who is also the chief minister of Tripur, said that the “unilateral” actions taken by the Modi regime in Tripuri could cause the region to become a “hostile environment”.

“I think the north is a more fragile area.

It is like neighbours and you don’t want to make a big move against neighbours.

I don’t see any reason to make such a move in the next two years,” Gogui said.

The move to modernize the northern infrastructure is a big challenge for the BJP in Tripuras.

In the past, the region was home to many workers from neighbouring countries.

The region is home to over a billion people and is one of the world’s most densely populated regions.

According to a report by the International Labour Organisation (ILO), the region is also home to some of the most illiterate populations in the world.

This is partly because many people in the areas of Tripuras most impoverished communities are illiterate.