The Indian parliament voted overwhelmingly on Monday to elect its next prime minister, paving the way for a sweeping overhaul of the country’s constitution and a potentially divisive reshuffle of India’s political class.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi, who has pledged to be the countrys “great hope” and has called for a swift return to economic growth, won a landslide victory on a platform of economic populism, tackling corruption and making India’s poor poorer.
But it is not the only issue on the agenda for the new government.
The new government has to decide on whether to push ahead with plans for a major overhaul of India and a possible shift in the country, or decide to take the time to consider and decide on a new constitution and government.
Mr Modi has pledged that he will be “the greatest hope of our time” but it is a promise that has not been kept.
In the last parliament, Mr Modi promised to reform India’s constitution to put “the poor first” and “make India a truly global nation”.
But the Indian Constitution, the supreme law of the land, is often interpreted as a constitution that only provides power to the central government.
In other words, the government cannot enact any laws, rule any government, or appoint anyone.
This means the country has been governed for nearly a century by a system of checks and balances that has left the country weak and powerless.
“The Indian Constitution has been the most significant achievement of modern India,” said Ramesh Kumar, a political science professor at Jawaharlal Nehru University in New Delhi.
“And its failure has cost India dearly.”
The constitution was amended in the early 1960s by the Indian Congress Party, which won a decisive victory in the 1965 elections.
The party was founded by the former prime minister Indira Gandhi, who had been forced out of office by a military coup in 1972.
Its supporters, who were largely women, took up arms to support the military coup and fought against the then Indian military dictatorship.
The constitution also provides for free elections for the president, and for parliamentary elections.
Under India’s system, the people’s elected governments are supposed to hold elections for a six-year term.
The last elections were in 2008.
But the country experienced a severe economic crisis and a wave of violent protests in 2014, with thousands of people killed and millions displaced.
The Supreme Court, which had ruled in favour of the protesters, reversed the ruling.
The next elections are due in 2019.
The country has one of the most complex systems of checks-and-balances in the world.
It is not uncommon for political parties to be able to win a majority in the parliament, and then to be defeated in parliamentary elections in the ensuing election.
The last time a country had a large-scale popular vote was in 1945, when the Indian National Congress party won an outright majority in Parliament.
The opposition, led by the CPI (M), won a majority of seats in Parliament, but they were not able to pass the laws needed to make the country more democratic.
It has also been a long time since there has been a successful election.
India’s election commission, the National Election Commission, said in an official statement that there was no reason to expect a repeat of the 2014 poll.
“This is not a question of a new election.
This is a question about the electoral process, which has been in the news for years,” said Anil Kumar, director general of the National Electoral Commission.
India’s next election, which is scheduled to take place in 2019, is being held amid a wave from the protests that began in late 2014.
The Indian government has responded to the protests by imposing restrictions on the press, imposing strict limits on the right to protest, and restricting travel to the country.
On Monday, Prime Minister Modi said that the protests will be stopped, and that he has already decided to step down.
Mr Modi said the Indian people have to stand together and vote.
“People have the right of free speech, they have the power to decide,” he said.
“I will not let my people be divided, I will not allow them to be divided,” he added.
Opposition leaders, who have repeatedly said that they will not support Mr Modi’s proposed cabinet changes, called the election results a “coup” by the new Indian government.
They called on voters to show up on November 4 to reject Mr Modi.
“We are not going to support anyone who says this election is for the poor,” said Kunal Bahadur, leader of the Bharatiya Janata Party.
Many people have criticised the new leaders for a lack of transparency in their process.
In addition, some opposition politicians are calling for a “national day of rage”, saying that they hope the country will not be united by the vote.
In an online poll, supporters of