New Delhi, India – India’s last big political test is still days away and a new poll is taking shape.
But if it’s anything like the 2015 election, the country is about to witness an unprecedented change in how politics works in the country.
The next phase of India’s new political landscape is about reshaping the entire country and the politics of India are just one of the issues that are being looked at in this direction.
This is why the election has been called on the back of a surge in support from the urban middle class, which had been seen as a key component in the 2017 general election.
With the vote scheduled for June 28, analysts say this new electorate is the first to make up the bulk of the country’s electorate in the years to come.
And unlike the previous election, this time around, they are looking at the electoral landscape in the first place.
The question of whether the country will return to a normalised electoral system is the most pressing in the eyes of a country that has never had one before.
That’s because a political system based on two-party dominance in a country with only 25 million people is fundamentally incompatible with the idea of a two-way democracy.
And this is exactly what we saw in the 2015 general election, when the BJP lost the elections and was left with just two parties in the Rajya Sabha, the upper house of Parliament.
Since then, there has been a wave of protests, some led by the Congress party, which has accused the BJP of playing a political game with the country and trying to wrest power from the Congress.
But it is the BJP that has taken the lead in the political battle in the nation.
It is the party that is expected to win the most seats in the next election.
And it is also the party who is likely to have the largest majority in Parliament.
The party has made the most gains in the last three elections and is expected this time to win a whopping 32 out of 54 seats in 2019.
That has raised the question of how India’s election system will look like in the new era.
And whether it will resemble what the country experienced during the 2015 elections, when it was a two party system dominated by the BJP.
The political system that was supposed to lead to normalisation has been replaced by an electoral system that is entirely new, with no one party having any say in the matter of who holds power.
What will changeIn order to understand what the next two years will look and sound like, you need to understand the dynamics of the Indian election system, which are not all that different from what we are used to.
Politics in India is based on the two-tier system.
There is a two level political spectrum, the first of which is called the centre and the second of which called the periphery.
The central tier is dominated by one party.
The second tier is the smaller of the two.
In this system, the centre has to win more seats than the smaller party.
And the smaller parties are expected to do so because of their potential to win seats.
In India, this system was based on a single vote.
So a party with just 10 seats was the winner.
But in the past, parties that won only 10% of the total votes could not win the seats.
This was the case in the early 1990s when the Congress was in power.
Nowadays, the BJP has a huge advantage in this category.
In the last elections, the Congress did well in this area but the BJP is expected win at least 25% of seats in India.
This would mean that the party could win as many as 30% of all seats in Parliament, or even more.
If the Congress wins more seats, the result would be a new political order.
That’s why the Congress has called for a constitutional amendment to give more powers to the executive branch.
And this will make it easier for the BJP to govern in the future.
But this will not be a one-way street.
The two-stage system that has been in place since the elections of 1991 is likely not to work in the long run.
If the BJP manages to hold on to power, its electoral base will be more fragmented than it is today.
This will lead to a lot of uncertainty.
And that’s what the BJP may have to deal with.
The party has to explain how it will manage the country in the absence of a new electoral system.