During a program, RSS chief Mohan Bhagwat said during a program that “religion” is not just a religious ritual but it is also a social duty and the ruler speaks of “Raj Dharma”. In this program, industrialist Ratan Tata shared the stage with him. Bhagwat was speaking here in a program held on the occasion of birth anniversary of late RSS leader Nana Palkar. Tata was the chief guest in the program. Bhagwat said, “Dharma is the duty of the son to father, a father has a duty to his son and those who are elected to power talk about” Raj Dharma “. We should do our duty regardless of anything in return.”
Let us know that before this, RSS chief Mohan Bhagwat compared the Sangh to the saints directly. He has said that both Saint and Sangha are two aspects of the same coin. He said that the work of both of them is almost the same. Mohan Bhagwat has given this statement in Nanniej of Ratnagiri in Maharashtra.
Simultaneously, Sangh chief Mohan Bhagwat, while commenting on the Sangh said that the Sangh is a very big power, so his four discussions are in the country and abroad. He said that for which this power is not favorable, in fact, he commented on the same union. Mohan Bhagwat was honored with five lakh rupees and copper leaf in this program. But they returned this gift.
It is said that earlier in the previous days, Mohan Bhagwat had come to the headlines for calling former President Pranab Mukherjee in the RSS program. In the RSS program Pranab Mukherjee, a former President and a senior Congress leader, the RSS chief had given a statement on the issue. He said that the RSS considers the intimacy to be ideal for everyone and hence there was no hesitation in calling on former President Pranab Mukherjee in his program.
It is known that in the RSS program, former President Pranab Mukherjee had spoken of India’s pluralistic culture in simple words. He told the RSS cadre that the soul of the nation dwells in pluralism and secularism. The former President told the need to adopt the path of dialogue to balance the competitive interests. He plainly said that hatred would lead to nationalism weakening and intolerance would undermine the identity of the nation.