As Prime Minister Narendra Modi and his government have been facing increasing criticism for the slow pace of progress in addressing the rampant corruption plaguing the nation, there has been a growing trend of blaming it on political opponents.

    The Indian government, however, has been accused of having an almost complete disregard for the law and ethics that should govern the conduct of public officials.

    The new government is under immense pressure to find a solution to the crisis.

    The first order of business is to get to the bottom of the root cause of the crisis and, in the process, address the political corruption that has resulted from the failure of the previous government to take decisive action to clean up the country’s rotten governance.

    For months, the Indian government has been working on an ambitious set of initiatives to address corruption and corruption-related crimes in India.

    Some of these initiatives have been implemented, but others have been left behind in a vacuum, with no effective means of fighting corruption and protecting citizens from corruption.

    In the past three years, the government has committed more than $6 billion to combat corruption, but has not been able to get the necessary funds in its budget.

    For instance, a study conducted by the National Crime Records Bureau (NCRB) found that there were 4,621 corruption cases and cases of bribery in the country between 2010 and 2019.

    This figure was 6,096 in 2019 and 5,923 in 2020.

    While this was a decrease of 7% in the total number of cases, it was still a significant increase over the 5,622 cases that were filed in 2010.

    The NCRB report also pointed out that the increase in the number of corruption cases in the first quarter of 2020 was only slightly more than the total amount of cases filed in the whole year.

    However, it is worth noting that the actual amount of corruption in India is very much higher than this figure.

    The NCRB said that the number and amount of criminal cases filed was much higher in the second quarter of 2019 than in the last quarter of 2010.

    In January 2017, the Lok Sabha was adjourned for the first time in its history.

    In the first session of the parliament, the number, as per the Lokayukta, stood at 4,058,903.

    This was a significant decrease of 2,094,742 in the previous year’s session.

    The government had said that it had decided to adjourn for the day due to a severe air pollution and other circumstances.

    However, the new government has also promised to continue the implementation of its programmes and measures.

    In order to make things better, the NCRB will also conduct an audit of the entire system of corruption investigations in the nation.

    This audit is expected to take place in March 2020.

    It is also expected to look into the entire corruption system of India, including the various criminal cases, as well as the system of monitoring of the countrys financial system, among others.

    These are some of the main initiatives that are expected to be implemented in the coming months.

    But the biggest challenge that the government faces in fighting corruption will be the lack of effective measures to combat the proliferation of corruption, the lack a clear policy on the implementation and enforcement of laws and regulations, and the lack effective means to fight corruption.

    As a nation, we have a large number of public servants who are corrupt, who are the real beneficiaries of corruption and the real victims of it.

    Corruption is a very big issue in the world of business.

    For India, it will have an impact on the lives of millions of people.

    If we don’t fix it, there is no way that we can get out of this crisis.

    This is the dilemma that we face as a country and we must address it, because we can’t allow this to continue.

    For more than 40 years, corruption has existed in the Indian society, and has played a role in the degradation of India.

    In fact, in 2017, India ranked third out of 190 countries in Transparency International’s Corruption Perceptions Index.

    This ranking is based on a variety of factors such as the extent to which corruption is reported, the degree of public accountability and the amount of money involved in the corruption.

    Corruption has always existed in India and it is one of the biggest challenges facing the country.

    This fact is reflected in the fact that there are still cases of corruption being uncovered every year.

    However the government, which is the custodian of the law, has failed to do much to address the problem.

    For a long time, the Congress-led National Democratic Alliance (NDA) government in India has been committed to tackling corruption, which was at the core of its campaign for the 2015 general elections.

    However in the course of its rule, the NDA government has failed in tackling corruption in many areas.

    It has failed on many fronts including on the issue of the elimination of corruption as a criminal offence and the reduction of corruption within the civil service.

    It also failed to tackle the corruption within corporate circles.

    For example