What’s happened to the news media in the country since the BJP came to power has been a mystery.
The BJP government in power for over a decade has had little success in pushing its agenda.
This has led to media organisations being shut down, and journalists facing threats of violence and intimidation.
This is why we need to look at the future.
In a world of free speech, the news is the final arbiter of what is newsworthy.
So why is India so different?
The answer lies in its approach to media.
When the BJP took power, media outlets were seen as gatekeepers.
If they failed to cover their political rivals, they were accused of being political opponents and therefore not newsworthy and thus not allowed to publish.
In the same way, if a journalist criticised the government, he or she was labelled as a “traitor”.
This was the mindset of a section of the media which held to the belief that news was only to be read by those who were well connected and had the backing of the state.
This mindset led to the consolidation of political dominance and to the suppression of any dissenting voices.
As a result, the media became little more than an outlet for the ruling elite and the ruling class.
This resulted in a decline in the quality of news and journalism.
As news was suppressed, people stopped watching the news altogether.
In some cases, people even stopped watching news altogether because they felt that it was too personal and did not interest them.
The end result was that there was less news in the Indian public sphere and a decline of media outlets.
The decline of news media outlets led to a loss of interest in journalism and, therefore, a decline for the news industry.
As this was happening, the Indian government also began to cut funding to news agencies and media outlets, and this led to an increase in news being produced by private corporations and individuals.
This was a major problem as private corporations had the power to control and control the information flow through their outlets.
In turn, they had the ability to sell this information to their own customers, and in doing so, to further their own interests.
The government’s response to this crisis has been to try to curb the flow of news.
But this has led nowhere.
This meant that the media was effectively losing control over its content and was being forced to compete with corporate and government sources.
As media outlets are often private companies, this has meant that they have become increasingly dependent on government support and are therefore less likely to be able to provide news in a timely manner.
This creates a situation where news cannot be trusted and there is no need for the media to be free to provide it.
The media also lost a large amount of their ability to generate new ideas and to develop news stories.
This also meant that there were fewer voices in the media.
This created a situation in which the government had a limited amount of information to offer on the political landscape and, in turn, no longer had the capacity to present any news.
The situation is worse today as the government does not have the means to create an independent news channel and it has to rely on private companies to produce news.
This situation has resulted in an atmosphere where many people are increasingly distrustful of the news and, consequently, are not interested in news at all.
As the government is no longer in power, the current government has no mandate to offer any news on a regular basis and, hence, no news is being delivered on a timely basis.
There is no political debate or any political debate happening in India.
This, coupled with the lack of a clear political agenda, has led many people to distrust the media, which is why news has become a commodity in India rather than a source of news for the people.
For these reasons, we have seen a significant decline in news coverage in the past few years.
The Indian news media has also been left behind.
While there is a huge amount of content that is available, it is often edited to create sensationalist headlines and sensationalist reporting.
This type of reporting is not based on factual information but instead is based on sensationalism.
This leads to a tendency for stories to get distorted or inaccurate and therefore, no-one knows what is going on in India or what is happening in the world.
The news that is presented by the Indian media is often based on what is being reported by a small group of journalists, which means that it is very difficult for the public to get the full picture.
This means that the news does not inform the public about developments and problems.
This in turn means that many people feel that the state is in a position to decide what they should hear, what they are informed about, and what they will be informed about.
This can lead to a decline, which can lead, in effect, to a media crisis.
It has also meant an increase of political pressure on the news outlets and a tendency to be more selective about what they report.
As such, news outlets have become more interested in selling news to