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Building a Responsible Cyber Society…Since 1998

In the case of Justice Loya’s death due to heart attack, many senior advocates like Mr Dushyant Dave and Indira Jaisingh as well as politicians like Mr Rahul Gandhi are complaining that an enquiry needs to be ordered under the supervision of the Supreme Court. Common Citizens perceive that there is a political conspiracy in this complaint so that they can then hold their gun at the head of Mr Amit Shah and say that he is a suspect and therefore should not be MP etc.

Similarly the Aadhaar case is another case before the Supreme Court where there appears to be a conspiracy to some how derail the intention of the Government to use Aadhaar identity to prevent Black Money Transactions and benami Property holdings. It is very clear to common citizens that the intense opposition to Aadhaar linking to financial information is because it will make it difficult for Black Money holders to keep Benami Bank accounts and Properties.

To sustain their argument, people are complaining that “Aadhaar infringes the fundamental right of Privacy”, “Aadhaar creates a Sureveillance State” etc.

There is no doubt that the Privacy Judgement under the Puttaswamy judgement was expected to help the Anti Aadhaar lobby and hence there was a fight within the Judiciary to fix the bench. Now that the CJI has not allowed it to happen, the politicians are trying to impeach the CJI himself.

All these developments confirm my doubt that there is a serious conspiracy behind this “Aadhaar is un-constitutional” petition led by the Black Money supporters and this is a fight between the honest citizen of India and the Benami property holders. The Privacy arguments are only a cover for ensuring that the Benami property and Black Money owners can enjoy their ill gotten wealth as they were used to in the pre-Modi days.

There was a strange argument presented today as indicated in an affidavit now in the public domain.

According to the afidavit,

1.the  project poses a constitutionally impermissible danger to citizens’ basic civil liberties including their privacy”.

2. “this project is highly imprudent, as it throws open the clear possibility of compromising basic privacy by facilitating real-time and non-real-time surveillance of UID holders by the UID authority and other actors that may gain access to the authentication records held with the said authority or authentication data traffic as the case may be.”

3. it is quite easy to know the location and type of transaction every time such authentication takes place using a scanner for fingerprints or iris and the records of these in the UID / “Aadhaar” database.

4.  it is not dissimilar to knowing the place from where a person made a call using his / her mobile phone. Just as the mobile phone connects to a tower from where the phone signals are sent to other towers and the servers of the mobile phone companies, biometric scanners also have SIMs and IP Addresses to locate the place from the transaction took place and its nature. Any administrator of the UIDAI server or any employee or other person with access
to transaction data, with a little help from the servers (Authentication User Agents and Authentication Server Agents, as they are called in UIDAI literature), through which authentication request is sent to the UIDAI, will be able to track the transaction and the person carrying out the same.

5. that UIDAI recommends that each point of service device i.e. the device from which an authentication request emanates, register itself with the UIDAI and acquire for itself a unique device id, which shall then be passed to the UIDAI along with the request for every authentication transaction. I state herein that the said method of uniquely identifying every device and being able to map every authentication transaction to be emanating from a unique registered device, further makes the task of tracking down the exact location and place from which an authentication request emanates easier.

6. a centralized database has the problem that once hacked all data can be lost. Specifically, consider if the Army personnel use this as an authentication mechanism before getting their salaries. The location from which they authenticate can be found as it will be done via a scanner which has an IP address / is on a mobile internet. From the tower to which the scanner connects via its SIM card, its location can be found. This data will be available in the
logs of the Aadhaar system. Any compromise of the Aadhaar system means that the hackers can know the exact location of each army personnel of the country at the time when they take their salary. This can be a big risk to national security, and this is just one example as to why it is, in my opinion, imprudent to use such a system.

I am sorry to say that the above arguments are contrived and cannot be considered as valid arguments to oppose Aadhaar.

My doubts arise from the following.

  1. “Privacy” is a loosely used fig leaf to cover the need for “Secrecy” by the anti-Aadhaar lobby. Just as we say “Your freedom to extend arms ends at the tip if the nose of the neighbor”, the “Right to Privacy” of one person ends with the “Right to Security” of the other person. Though the Supreme Court says that Right to Privacy is a “Fundamental Right”, it can only be a right with a lower priority to “Right to Security”.

If Security is not available to a nation, it cannot sustain democracy and protect the Right to Privacy where it is required. Aadhaar is only an identity that holds certain information of the citizens so that the State can know who its citizens are and whether they pose any threat to the security of the nation. (which includes prevention of looting of public money with duplicate employment records or ration card records). National security is therefore paramount and even the “Right of Privacy” has to voluntarily yield to the “Right to Security”.

It is therefore wrong to call Aadhaar as posing a “Constitutionally impermissible danger” to citizens”. As a citizen of India I abhor those who hide their identity and hold benami properties, black money, Bitcoins etc. The Supreme Court has to uphold my “Right to Know exercised through the Government” as much as the “Right to remain secret” which others want the Court to protect.

It would be a challenge for the Supreme Court to demonstrate if it is with the honest citizens of India or it sides with the dishonest citizens of India under some technicalities of protecting the Right to Privacy.

2. The charge that “Other actors” may gain access to the authentication records or data traffic to facilitate “Surveillance” is a speculation. In fact this is true of any activity of a Citizen. If some body is reading this article on the web, it is possible for the ISP to track the activity along with the location from which the person is accessing the web. What is special therefore to blame Aadhaar except to mislead the Court because the petitioner may think the Judge does not know technology so that any claim even if false can be pressed.

3.  If the records of the  finger print scanners can be accessed, it is possible to trace the location of the transaction is no rocket science.

4. As the petitioner himself agrees, this is not dissimilar to the Tower data of a mobile call which if properly analyzed, can trace a person within say 3-5 meters. This does not require Aadhaar at all.

Google earth can have a high resolution image which can identify a person moving around on the street from far above the sky. A person with a google glass can scan the credentials of a passer by instantly. An RFID scanner can scan your credit card even when it is inside your pocket.

While all these are acceptable to the Anti Aadhaar lobby, Aadhaar alone seems to be unacceptable because it is the Modi Government which can take the data if it wants.

This is a purely political opposition to the current Government and not based on any logical consideration. If one is concerned about privacy, we need to stop using mobile and live in a cocoon.

Why do such persons want any benefits of being a Citizen?. Let them not have a Bank account. Let them not have ration cards. Let them live as a hermit lives.

It is dishonest of these persons to ask for all the privileges of being a citizen of India including being protected from a terrorist attack or a Cyber crime attack but they themselves should be out of gaze of any law enforcement authority.

Supreme Court should recognize the inherent dishonesty of these anti-Aadhaar lobby and call the bluff.

5. The registration of the Access devices involved in Aadhaar authentication is a critical security requirement and I donot know how security specialists can oppose this feature. In fact, I am of the opinion that these devices should be made in India by an authority like BEL which manufactures EVMs and made as a tamper proof hardware that will self destruct if any attempt to tamper them is made.  Registration per-se is not some thing that can be objected to.

The petitioner repeatedly qualifies that the security can be compromised with “little help” from insiders. Yes every system can be compromised if an insider provides the “little help”.  What we need is to design the security systems with the knowledge of this possibility.

6. The reference to the army personnel being at risk because he draws his salary with aadhaar authentication is funny. Will the enemy target a specific soldier who is in the administrative office drawing salary?. If he has to be tracked, is it not better to intercept the radio messages or personal mobiles than looking for Aadhaar data?

Overall the petition and the affidavit to my mind appear a weak attempt to mislead the Supreme Court. If we follow the questions made by the judges during the proceedings, it appears that they are more aware than what the petitioners think about the ulterior motive of Aadhaar baiters and would not fall for their tricks.

The above argument does not mean that we are not advocating better security for Aadhaar. Yes better security is required. There has to be checks and balances for preventing misuse. But the security specialists are not helping the Government to fortify the security and at the same time UIDAI is not able to win over a large part of security professionals so that they provide positive suggestions.

There could be many reasons why security professionals are not on the side of UIDAI and we have highlighted it several times in this site. But now it is like war time.

All good intentioned citizens need to fight the anti-Aadhaar lobby which is trying to get Aadhaar being rendered impotent. We can forget the arrogance of UIDAI and defeat the nefarious designs of the Black Market community of India. We can then continue to argue with UIDAI about how the security can be improved.



An interesting debate is happening in the Supreme Court on whether “Aadhaar is Constitutional” and whether it should be scrapped. We are informed that the Anti Aadhaar advocates have started putting through their view points to convince the Court that Aadhaar is a violation of “Privacy” and it creates a “Surveillance State” and hence it should be scrapped.

I donot see the same commitment of these advocates when it comes to issues like banning Crypto Coins but on Aadhaar they feel that a great injustice is being done to the Indian citizens.

The essence of the anti Aadhaar arguments can be two fold.

First objection to Aadhaar could be that it is being linked to many activities and becoming a universal ID and therefore it will enable creation of a “Surveillance State”.

The second objection to Aadhaar is that the UIDAI has failed to secure the system and hence the system poses a Cyber Crime risk.

The two aspects may have some common link since “Lack of Security” leads to “Leakage of Information relevant for Privacy”.

But the objection so far presented is not because of the security risks but mostly on the ground that it enables the Modi Government to exercise a tight control on information flow particularly related to the financial activities of an individual. So far Black money owners had a field day in having “Benami” holdings of assets and the proposal to link Bank accounts and PAN to Aadhaar as a first step and now to link immovable properties to Aadhaar has really sent shivers down the spine of all the Benamis in India. The opposition to Aadhaar today is vocal because this population of Benamis of India is huge and encompasses politicians, bureaucrats and businessmen.

It is precisely for this reason, I support Aadhaar at present though I have serious reservations on the security aspects of Aadhaar. I believe that security aspects can be addressed if UIDAI is humble enough to admit the security challenges and seek help from appropriate experts, which UIDAI is at present avoiding.

The opposition to Aadhaar from the angle of the recent Supreme Court judgement in which Privacy is held as a “Fundamental Right” is not sustainable if properly countered. Mr Shyam Divan who presented the initial arguments seem to have heavily relied upon this angle and quoted extensively from the Justice Puttaswamy judgement to impress the bench.

We must remember that the Justice Puttaswamy judgement was a one page judgement and just held Privacy as a fundamental Right. It also contained hundreds of pages of reminiscences which did not form part of the order and hence has little value in defining how Aadhaar hurts the Privacy Right of an Indian citizen.

The essence of the Puttaswamy judgment was that “Privacy” cannot be defined and therefore there cannot be a direction on protecting Privacy. However, “Information Privacy” is one aspect of Privacy which can be protected and the Government should work on this.

“Information Privacy Protection” is nothing different from “Data Protection” related to “Personally identifiable information” and more particularly some of the “personally identifiable information” which can be classified as “Sensitive”.

Aadhaar system collects and stores “Individually identifiable Personal Information” and it also collects “Biometrics” which is a sensitive personal information. Aadhaar however does not collect and retain information which is “Health related”, Finance Related” or information related to sexual orientation, racial view points etc. Even before  Aadhaar, Banks have been collecting personal information and generating sensitive personal information. Similarly, health care operators have been collecting sensitive health information and storing them. The Privacy concerns can therefore be expressed even if Aadhaar link is not there to such information.

The only reason why Aadhaar is being discussed is that instead of blaming the Bank account number Privacy for data leakage in Banks and some other IDs for other data leakages, we have a new whipping boy called Aadhaar which is now a common factor for all data breach possibilities.

There is no doubt that convergence of risks do occur when multiple types of data are linked to one central identity parameter like Aadhaar. But it is important to note that leakages occur not because there is a link between the sensitive data and a common number but because the data managers fail to de-identify the data or secure the access to data while in their custody.  If the access to data in Banks or Hospitals can be secured and properly de-identified (or pseudonomized), then even if data is leaked, it will be “Information not identifiable with a living individual” and therefore becomes “Non Sensitive and Non Personal”.

If therefore the security of Aadhaar usage at the intermediary usage points is fortified, then Aadhaar per-se does not pose threat to Privacy of individuals. It is for this reason that the recent measures introduced/suggested by UIDAI to use “Virtual Aadhaar IDs” and to “Fortify the finger prints with a face identity parameter” assumes importance. If these measures are properly implemented, one can argue that the “Privacy Risk arising from the Aadhaar data base” becomes minimal.

The real risk areas are the network links through which the authorized aadhaar users (AUA/KUA agents) access the CIDR and the use of Aadhaar in the AEPS (Aadhaar enabled payment systems), besides the stored data at the user end. Currently, ITA 2000/8 considers these intermediaries as liable for any loss to the citizens arising out of their lack of due diligence or lack of reasonable security practice. This will continue and needs to be made more robust in implementation so that any member of public who loses his data due to the negligence of the Aadhaar intermediaries would be adequately compensated.

The grievance redressal mechanism under ITA 2000/8 will be improved upon when the new data protection act becomes effective and this has to be taken into account by the Supreme Court now.

Blaming Aadhaar system for the negligence of  Aadhaar User agencies which leaks out Aadhaar number of different persons is not fair.

We can blame UIDAI for not having adequate monitoring mechanism to make these intermediaries implement strong security measures and push them for better implementation of security along with deterrance which should be effective. We can also question them for not suspending defaulters for a long time and impose heavy fines, (all of which will be now possible through the new Data protection Act).

But we cannot jump to the conclusion that Aadhaar must be scrapped because of the risks of data leakage.

Some time back the honourable Supreme Court made a huge mistake in scrapping Section 66A of ITA instead of reading down the section and removing the deemed conflict with the “Freedom of Expression”. They should not repeat the same mistake now and end up scrapping Aadhaar.

Scrapping of Section 66A of ITA 2000/8 gave a “License to Defame” and diluted the Act for offences such as Cyber Stalking, Spam, Cyber Extortion, Phishing etc. The Court in a bid to dish out a populist judgement ignored the beneficial aspects of Section 66A.

Similarly, the beneficial aspects of Aadhaar needs to be kept in mind by the Court now before being tempted to give out another populist judgement. If Aadhaar is scrapped, there will no doubt a huge sensation created in the country and the opposition political parties would rejoice. It would also make the judges well known. But it would also immediately assist all Benamis who want to hide their financial transactions from being monitored by the State.

What the Court needs to focus is in asking questions on what checks and balances are planned by the Government to prevent misuse of Aadhaar infrastructure. So far no body seems to have urged the Government in this direction nor this has been a point of debate in the Aadhaar discussions amongst NGOs and other Privacy Activists.

I invite the Privacy activists therefore to start suggesting the infrastructure required to prevent misuse of Aadhaar and in the event of misuse providing proper grievance redressal to the Citizens as also the checks and balances to punish those Government officials who may misuse the system for harassing honest citizens rather than pursue the sole objective of getting Aadhaar scrapped.

If Supreme Court proceeds to take another Sec 66A kind of populist decision, then we will be removing an effective instrument of Governance, defeating the fight against Black money and corruption.

Supreme Court may not be responsible for Governance and hence it may not be their problem if Black Money in India grows and Benamis thrive.

But the progeny may blame the Court for missing an opportunity to drive India on a path to a good economic future and blame them that under the cover of providing Privacy Protection, they provided a Cover of secrecy for criminals to exploit.


The Year 2017 saw a big fight against Black money which started in the last months of the previous year with the “Demonetization Drive”. The move was bold and long awaited.

However, two things worked against the complete success of this move. The first was the presence of a large number of fake currency notes in the country, some of which was perhaps produced by well equipped Government presses in Pakistan. This completely foxed even the RBI which lost count of the demonetized currency returned to the Banks. The second was the dishonesty of some of the Banking employees who assisted corrupt persons in the society and exchanged notes even at the Bank and RBI level itself.

Nevertheless, though at first glance it appears that the demonetization move might not have succeeded as expected, there is no doubt that not all persons holding black money earlier in Rs 500/1000 denominations could get it converted into new currencies.  Hence in reality, black money did go down in circulation and much of the idle money held by individuals came out into the Banking system.  Many who used proxy accounts to deposit their monies are now caught in the investigation net of the tax authorities and this should result in higher tax revenue for the Government.

However, the year 2017 also saw the growth of an alternate to Black Money in the form of Bitcoins and a phenomenal growth in its international price. There is definitely a speculation that a large part of the Indian black money must have got itself converted into Bitcoins and this could be one of the reasons apart from the creation of a “Future Trade” that helped the Bitcoin rates to go up.

However, within India, the increased attention received by Bitcoins can be directly linked to the “Power of Black Money” and the related “Power of Corruption”. People who are in the forefront of corruption in India are the politicians and the bureaucrats and it is evident that they have become big supporters of Bitcoins now. The techies who created the Bitcoins and the businessmen who sensed its commercial value earlier are now the conduits for conversion of Black Money to Bitcoins and their laundering into new Bitcoin holdings of public who are being lured into the game as if Bitcoins are an investment avenue.

Recently, Business Standard carried a report on 28th December 2017 which has been reproduced below. This report raises several questions of propriety at the way the Finance Ministry is functioning when it comes to regulation of Bitcoins and indicates the possibility of corruption having been taken over the officials.  I request Mr Arun Jaitely to investigate the matter.

Firstly we note that this report filed by one Mr Shirmi Choudhary categorically states that the “Government has decided” and is “Likely to define crypto currencies and bring in a regulatory framework in the Union Budget 2018-19”.

This means that the Finance Ministry is using its power to bring a “Finance Bill” to over come the objections of RBI and give a legal recognition to Bitcoins.

Though the same ministry cautioned on the next day  by the following report, stating that “Virtual Currencies are like Ponzi Schemes”,  the report quoted above is more specific of the intentions of the Government and quotes “A Government official privy to the developments”. It also quotes that the “Expert Panel” has stated that “These currencies are as good as fiat currencies”. It goes ahead to quote the tax officials as stating that “Due to lack of clarity” the gains in Crypto currencies cannot be taxed.

It is clear that the official has revealed that the Finance Ministry is actually trying to help the Bitcoins being recognized as a “Legal Currency” which could be used instead of Rupees in transactions. Once this is done, the entire Bitcoin market capital and along with it the entire Crypto Currency market capital in the world becomes legal tender in India.

We must note that the estimated market capital of Bitcoins is US $ Rs 217 billion and the estimated market capital of all Crypto currencies is about US# 571 billion. (1 billion USD=Rs 6400 crores). The Bitcoins and other Crypto currencies are fungible and can be converted with each other with no control. Hence if Bitcoins are legalized in India, about Rs 36.54 lakh crores equivalent of Indian Rupees would come into “Currency with the Public” which includes residents and non residents and further includes criminals, terrorists, foreign Governments etc. This is perhaps twice the pre-demonetization currency stock in India, and about six times the floating currency in the country.

What will such flooding of the market with free currency mean to “Inflation”? … economists need to explain.

Since some of this holding will be with foreign countries including China, what will be the impact on our international economic stability? the Finance ministry should explain.

Since part of the holdings will come into the hands of the terrorists including ISIS and LeT, what will be impact of this on terrorism in J& K, our home ministry should explain.

Does the Secretary of the Ministry of Finance explain whether there is any possibility of legalization of Bitcoins in the next budget?. If not what do you mean by “Regulation of Virtual Currencies”?

I demand that the Finance Minister Mr Arun Jaitely has to explain to the public of India if anything is cooking up in the background and the honest Citizens will be surprised during the budget session with a decision which will favour Dishonest Citizens of India?. 

If not, how come Business Standard reporter quotes an official of the Finance Ministry on the budget provisions?

If Crypto currencies are recognized under the Finance Bill, there will be no parliamentary debate on the matter and even if it is debated, the opposition is more keen than the ruling party to have an avenue for black money and all our MPs will unanimously pass the resolution to legalize Bitcoins just as they come together for passing a raise in their salaries.

Only Kirit Somayya and Rajeev Chandrashekar would be the MPs who may like to fight against Bitcoins but they will be in complete minority.

The Finance Ministry at present does not even know how to distinguish Crypto Currencies from “Digital Currency and Virtual currency”. They refer to Bitcoin as “Virtual Currency” which itself betrays the confusion of the officials.

Some officials in ED appear to be looking only at the revenue potential of taxing the Bitcoin transactions. We need not be surprised if these officials look at legalizing drug trade and gun trade so that government revenue can be increased.

The SEBI Chairman who should have swung into imposing penal action on Bitcoin exchanges,is completely sold out to Bitcoin recognition to the extent that when MCX posted a message in the MyGOV.in site arguing for legalization of Bitcoins, no action was taken on MCX officials. Shame on them.

The Finance Ministry officials including SEBI are guilty of not taking penal action against the entities which are calling themselves “Bitcoin Exchanges”. The ED has conducted a survey and confirmed that there are more than 4 to 5 lakh perople who have done transactions in Bitcoins. If the exchange is not licensed either by RBI or SEBI and was an “Illegal Exchange”, why is RBI, ED and the Finance Ministry keeping quiet?

I suspect that many of these officials have been corrupted with “Bitcoin Gifts” and cannot be relied upon. The Government has not asked these officials to declare their Bitcoin holdings despite a call for the same. The reluctance itself tells a story of its own.

Is this not a dereliction of duty on the part of SEBI Chairman and also our honourable Minister Mr Arun Jaitely?

The time has passed for Mr Arun Jaitely to say that he is on the side of curbing black money. By not taking any action on Bitcoin exchanges and simply fuelling speculation on whether Bitcoins will be regularized or not for more than six months, Mr Jaitely has become the central figure of “Lack of Action Against Bitcoins”. Today, I may be the only person who have lost confidence on the Finance Minister. But soon there will be others…unless he acts decisively to completely shut off the speculation in Bitcoin trade by announcing the ban on Crypto currency trading in India before the budget.

The year 2017 will not go down as the year of achievement for Mr Jaitely because of GST. It will go down as an year of lack of action against Black Money by allowing the growth of Bitcoins.

I urge Mr Jaitely to clarify that my conclusion is wrong.

I therefore urge Mr Modi to open his third eye and destroy the evil called “Crypto Currency” (I refer to the privately managed crypto currencies like the Bitcoins”. If he does not wake up, all his work against Black Money will be ground to dust under the growth of Bitcon usage in commercial transactions.

This is what I look forward to in 2018.



On 27th, November 2017, a talk had been arranged by the Federation of Karnataka Chambers of Commerce, in the FKCCI building, K.G.Road, Bangalore. The gathering consisting mainly of members of the chamber was addressed by Mr Satvik Vishwanathan, CEO of Unocoin.com, one of the early entrants into the Bitcoin trading in India. He made an excellent presentation on why Bitcoin is a great investment. As could be expected, the talk focused on how Bitcoin price has grown by 9000% in the last few years and how it is a good substitute for fiat currency holding etc.

Many in the audience were perhaps impressed and decided that part of their export sales should be collected in Bitcoins.

After the meeting, promotional vouchers of Rs 500/- were distributed free to all the participants as seed money in the form of “Bitcoins” if they register in the Unocoin.com website.

There was a brief discussion at the end of the talk in which the undersigned cautioned the participants that until RBI and SEBI approve legitimacy of the Bitcoin, investment should not be considered. Some aspects such as the possible use of Bitcoins for Black Money hoarding was also briefly pointed out by some members.

However, the event itself being held in the FKCCI building under the patronage of the Chamber , and the recent two page ad in Sunday Express, indicate that the Promotion of Bitcoins is going unabated while the RBI and the Government is dithering and not coming out with a decision to ban crypto currencies.

Many in the audience were perhaps sold on the dream of Bitcoin soaring to the Moon/Mars faster than NASA’s rockets. The meeting was therefore successful in its objective of promoting Bitcoins as an investment and as an alternative to currency. Mention was also made about some entities in Bangalore receiving Bitcoin as a payment for goods and services as if the practice is welcome.

Will the  dreams of a Bitcoin investment soaring to the skies be a reality? only time will tell. But if people invest their hard earned money and lose, all responsible persons particularly in the regulatory structure in the country should take responsibility.

One of the participants mentioned that when a Malaysian Company made a marketing tour of India and sold the concept of investing in their Gold Coins, many lost money and about 56 persons committed suicide. I recalled that when that meeting was held in Chennai, I had shot off a letter to the DGP there predicting that it would be a scam one day. Ofcourse, DGP did not heed to the caution and investments were made by many. Similarly, today we are looking at another dream called Bitcoin and perhaps one more set of suicides in the coming days.

The RBI Governor and Mr Arun Jaitely will perhaps wake up when there is some major calamity that will result in a number of people losing their investment in Bitcoins. Until then, the dream of a $10000 value per Bitcoin will be attracting greedy people like moths take to light.

On our part, it is a fair speculation that some of the decision makers in the Government are sold out to Bitcoin industry because it represents the cumulative strength of all the black money which Mr Modi wanted to remove from the system. The Politicians, Criminals as well as Business men and IT evaders have all got vested interests in ensuring continuation of Bitcoins in use and are happy with the RBI not coming up with a ban but continuing to make ridiculous statement that “They are observing”.

It is depressing to note that Corruption is showing its strength and even Mr Modi is unable to kill Bitcoin which is the alter ego of Black money.

Hope Mr Modi will wake up from his slumber atleast after the Gujarat elections and talk about demonetization of crypto currencies in his next Man Ki Bat.