After Ice Bucket It's Time For Anti-national Challenge on the Web

The anti-national nomination challenge is going viral on social media.

The Lok Sabha has seen an ardent open discussion on patriotism and sedition, yet that hasn't ceased some from having a great time while taking a political position. Some Facebook users have started taking an interest in a hostile anti-national nomination game or a challenge, which works like the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge that turned into a web sensation back in July 2014.

Here is the manner by which it goes: after being pronounced "anti-national", you set up a status declaring the same, and assigning five different companions who you accept are "anti-nationals". These five, thusly, should react inside of a day and choose another group of five "anti-nationals" each, et cetera. Inability to react, as indicated by the standards of the game, is culpable - the "anti-nationals will come to you and sing revolutionary songs of freedom and throw roses" at the defaulter, say the status messages going around.

A comparative labeling chain, posting 10 most loved books had ended up famous in September 2014 Facebook had broke down these statuses and later formally released anonymous figures on the top most specified books.

“The anti-national slogans raised on educational campuses shake our consciousness. If slogans are raised on reputed campuses for fragmenting India, resolutions are made to destroy it, and if Parliament attack convict Afzal Guru is hailed as a martyr, it is shameful and disconcerting,” an appeal which has the consent of 33 individuals, including intellectuals and artistes, says.

A gathering of famous people had voiced worry over the infamous Jawaharlal Nehru University (JNU) line, terming the individuals who professedly raised hostile to national remarks on the grounds "no less dangerous" than Pakistan-based dreaded group Jaish-e-Mohammed (JeM) boss Maulana Masood Azhar.

In the house of parliament, HRD minister Smriti Irani also gave a speech on this issue which went viral. Smriti Irani mounted a vivacious barrier of her administration's late activities at the Hyderabad Central University and New Delhi's Jawaharlal Nehru University (JNU). 

While trying to legitimize the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) government's awkward reaction to challenges at JNU, a strident Irani rattled off various "anti-national" articulations that were made by students recently and in the past. 

Around 30 minutes into her discourse in the Lok Sabha, Irani additionally went on about "Mahishasura Martyrdom Day" from a handout issued on Oct. 04, 2014, which was purportedly seen by scheduled tribe, scheduled caste, other backward caste and minority students of JNU.

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