BJP National general secretary Arun Singh calls PM Modi ‘a decision maker’

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With the Delta variant first detected in India which has led to the devastating second wave, many blamed the policies and the decision taken by Prime Minister Narendra Modi for the spread, however, defending prime minister Narendra Modi, BJP National general secretary Arun Singh on Saturday hailed the centre’s decision calling Modi ‘a decision maker.’

“…Our leader is a decision maker, you make 10 decisions, 8 may be wrong , 8 may be correct or two may be correct,” Singh said while talking in context with the second wave of COVID 19 pandemic.

At the same tune, he slam the erstwhile UPA Government saying, “…if you are not making any decision all 10 decisions are wrong. This is what happened during the time of UPA Government,  no decision was taken and the decision taken by Manmohan Singh was not taken by him but by someone else.”

Appreciating the Prime Minister for effectively dealing with COVID 19 second wave, the BJP National General secretary informed that the oxygen were arranged from various places, from some place it was airlift which was from oxygen brought by ships from abroad.  He also said that to provide enough oxygen supply, the centre had to run Oxygen trains to many places.

With the Delta variant of Covid-19 causing worries amongst the state, the production of Remdesivir is increased by the centre.

“…Remdesivir whose production was merely 30 thousand, the production was increased to 3 lakh,” he added.

While mentioning the centre has focused on the Northeast during this pandemic, the BJP leader said, “….PM has said about Pandemic that see we have to focus more towards North-eastern states. There should not be any lacking there.”

At the time the Delta variant of Covid-19 has become cause of concern as the  World Health Organisation said, the Delta variant of Covid-19 is a warning to the world to suppress the virus quickly before it mutates again into something even worse.

The highly-transmissible variant, first detected in India, has now surfaced in 132 countries and territories, the World Health Organization said.