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1. kirankumar - మార్చి 8, 2009

why all telagana partys r going under all the andhra parties, is they lost there confidence on telagana.
sir plz find attachment with telangana intellectual form, r plz find attachment “gaddar” sir (telgana praja pratinidhi)

2. dsrao - జూలై 25, 2009

Separate hyderabad union territory will have to be formed first before AP is devided because one crore hyderabadies do not want to join telangana as it sure to become state run by naxalistes .

అనామకం - నవంబర్ 8, 2010

who are you to say that. you idiot andhra looters tried to loot chennai and thrown out of it. same will happen to you if you ask hyderabad

3. uppu shyam sunder - సెప్టెంబర్ 17, 2009

hyderabd is hart of telangana.no saparate hyderabad.

4. N.R.PRATHIBHA RANI - అక్టోబర్ 20, 2009

TOMMROW IS THE GREAT DAY FOR ALL TELANGANA PEOPLE.
please participate in the telangana sadassu to be held on 21 of october 2009,at siddipet.dist medak at 5pm.i kindly request all employees…students….teachers…business men….intalectuals nd etc…to participate and make it successful,it will be a great support to our KCR and others leaders who are struggling for our seperate telangana.we should show our power nd confidence to the people of a.p.
i am requesting all the telangana people to spare your precious time for telanagana sadassu.

5. N.R.PRATHIBHA RANI - అక్టోబర్ 20, 2009

KCR i am and i will be with you in your way for telangana struggle

6. akriti - డిసెంబర్ 5, 2009

y cant hyderabad be made into a different country mazza aayega na sab prob solve let the nizam return i want nizams here

7. akriti - డిసెంబర్ 5, 2009

peole should give it a first thought we are all indian than andhraites or a teelangaites …if my indian people are not ready to accept their indian identity and want regionalism then i wish iam born a american next

8. rahul - డిసెంబర్ 9, 2009

hyd is the head of telangana.with out head ,how do we function properly.we cant even think of telangana without hyd.only cunning politions who ocupied lands &earn money from hyd by unlegal ways, like division of hyd from telangana.may be the setlers who work under govt ,doesnot like division.know how wer lossing our rights .pracitipate in movement.this movement is 4r us .let us fight 4r our telangana.
jai telangana jai jai telangana

9. NAVEEN KUMAR(MCA) - డిసెంబర్ 11, 2009

This telangana seccusses goes to all our JAC and great peple of talangana this is not we want only supperate talangana we should show the telangana is great state in india.
That is our respansablty,and gole,we should maintain unity
and we should elect good leaders for our telangla state every one keep maind

10. radhika - జనవరి 5, 2010

If Telangana is formed,,it is our responsibility and prestige,,to show
to the entire world that we are no less than the Best.
It is hard work and self dignity.
So , I request the power sources to only concentrate on educating and raising the standard of Telangana people.
If the polititicians fall prey to power and wealth and neglect the developement,,it will make the whole world and also Andhra to laugh at us.
FREEDOM IS GREAT RESPONSIBITY. LIVE UPTO IT. JAI TELANGANA.

11. Lateef Mohd Khan - జనవరి 7, 2010

Appeal to Sri Manmohan Singh,
The Honourable Prime Minister of India

Subsequent to the announcement by the Home Minister P.Chidambaram on 9th December 2009 about initiating the process for a separate Telangana state, the Andhra politicians of all the parties have been peddling certain notions about the history, politics, development of Andhra Pradesh and its people which are misconceived, wrong and steeped in ignorance, indifference and bordering on arrogance. There is an urgent need to correct these misconceptions by bringing actual recorded facts to the attention of the public so that issues can be discussed in a rational and democratic manner. We are making this appeal to facilitate such a process.
Potti Sriramulu was the architect of Separate Andhra
Potti Sriramulu struggled for the separation of Telugu speaking areas of Madras Presidency to form an Andhra State. More specifically, he fasted for a separate Andhra state with Madras as its capital. This proposal of Tanguturi Prakasam was rejected outright by C.Rajagopalachari, the Chief Minister of Madras Presidency. While the proposal for linguistic states was accepted by the Calcutta Congress Committee in 1934, proposal for the formation of a linguistic state of Telugus was approved by Madras Assembly in 1937. It was only after the death of Potti Sriramulu the movement for a separate Andhra was intensified. The Andhra state was formed in 1953 with Kurnool as its capital and Prakasam as its Chief Minister.
The political evolution of Hyderabad State under Nizam’s rule took a different direction. Telugu, Urdu, Marathi and Kannada speaking areas and people were part of Hyderabad, a Princely State. It went through political turmoil when Nizam refused to merge with the Indian Union at the time of independence in 1947. The Razakars, private army of the Nizam, violently opposed the merger. At this time Telangana also witnessed armed peasant struggle against feudal oppression led by the communist party. In September 1948, the Indian army undertook what is known as the police action putting an end to the Nizam’s rule and merging it with the Indian Union. The police action also suppressed the peasant struggle. It must be noted that muslims were a part of the struggle against the Razakars. Shoebullah Khan, the editor of Imroze, a progressive journal, was assassinated by the Razakars. After the merger, the Congress won in the first elections in Hyderabad state held in 1952 and Burgula Ramakrishna Rao became its first Chief Minister. Rao’s government brought progressive land legislation in the form of Hyderabad Tenancy Act that gave protection to tenants. By 1956, there was substantial progress in land reforms in Telangana. Bhoodan movement also started here.

Merger was against the wishes of Telangana people
When Telangana was merged with Andhra in 1956, there was much resentment against the influx of people from outside states, including Andhra region. These migrants began to occupy most civil services posts. From 1948-1952, many from Andhra state got jobs in Telangana as English education and experience in British administrative procedures gave them an edge over the local people. They also obtained false mulki ( nativity) certificates to settle down and bought vast stretches of land. In 1952 Hyderabad state witnessed a major student agitation, known as Mulki agitation. It began in Warangal but soon spread to all the other areas, forcing the Hyderabad government to appoint a committee to look into violations of mulki rules. The demand for Visalandhra that gained momentum at this time was described by Pandit Nehru as inspired by the desire for imperialist occupation of land (Indian Express, 17 Oct, 1953).
The first States Reorganization Commission (SRC) too did not recommend the merger. Consisting of three members, Justice Fazal Ali (chairman), Pandit Hridaynath Kunzru and Sardar K.M.Panikkar, it recommended that the Telangana could remain a separate state for five years i.e., till 1961. At the end of this period, if 2/3rds of the majority of elected representatives agree to the merger of the two regions, the merger could take place. There was opposition to the merger by a section of the Congress. The then CM, B.R.K.Rao too expressed apprehensions about the merger as Telangana and Andhra were two different cultural formations. Telangana was cosmopolitan with a composite culture of mingling different linguistic groups and had developed a distinct identity of its own.
It was in this background of widespread resentment and apprehensions of Telangana people that the debate on Visalandhra took place. Telangana was merged with Andhra State to form Andhra Pradesh, much against the wishes of the people. The fears of Telangana people were sought to be allayed through ‘Gentleman’s Agreement’ stipulated
a) Opportunities for employment in the public services, admissions to educational institutions for Telangana students to the extent of 1/3 of the total admissions in the entire state. Or admissions to Telangana colleges should be restricted entirely to Telangana students. This was to protect the educational and employment opportunities of Telangana people against the onslaught of more educated and opportunity seeking Telugus from Coastal Andhra
b) After the proportional sharing of expenditures by both the regions, the balance revenues would be spent on the development of Telangana. This was to ensure that the resources of Telangana would be spent within the region, so that they would not be diverted.
c) A Regional Council would be established to ensure the all round development of Telangana.
It is untrue to say that Telangana people or B.Ramakrishna Rao favoured united Andhra; it is precisely because of their fears that Gentleman’s Agreement was formulated. Development was the promise at the time of founding of Andhra Pradesh to the people of Telangana that has not got translated into reality till date.
Telangana was an independent, viable, revenue-surplus state at the time of merger, Andhra State was not
Andhra State, had a financially difficult existence from 1953-1956. Telangana, as Hyderabad State was popularly known as, enjoyed revenue surplus. Andhra State had low per capita revenue. Comparatively Telangana had higher land revenue and excise revenue keeping it at a financially comfortable situation. SRC argued that Telangana would be a stable and viable unit with an area of 45,000 sq.km, 1Crore 13 lakh population and 17 Crore annual revenue. It had such surplus revenue (revenue account) that was sufficient to finance irrigation projects (expenditure on capital account). Considering the lag in education and employment levels, the Commission felt that a merger with coastal Andhra would result in diversion of resources, employment and educational opportunities for Telangana people.
Telangana was neither poor nor backward as it indeed had rich resources. However it lagged behind due to the absence of English educational facilities and employment opportunities under the Nizam. If the merger had not happened, Telangana people would have attained similar educational and employment standards that people from coastal Andhra had, under its own government. Eminent economist and the former member of Planning Commission Prof CH. Hanumanth Rao,points out that the recently formed states of Chattisgarh, Jharkhand and Uttaranchal have achieved higher rates of growth than the targeted growth rate – 9.2%, 11.1 % and 8.8%, against the projected rates of 6.1%, 6.9% and 6.8% respectively (Eleventh Plan Document approved by National Development Council). There should be no doubt that Telangana would prosper as a smaller state.
Telangana was promised opportunities and resources, but never received its due share. Where did the resources go?
Telangana has not received its due share in investment allocations, and the surplus from Telangana (difference between what ought to have been spent and what has actually been spent) have been diverted to other regions. The accumulated surplus based on Lalit Committee (1969) estimations exceeded Rs.100 crores in 1969 itself and its present value would be Rs. 2300 crores (See Ch.Hanumantha Rao’s ‘Budgetary Surpluses of Telangana’ in Essays on Development Strategy, Academic Foundation, 2005, for more details). The revenue from Telangana region (excluding Hyderabad) has formed more than half of the state’s total income in recent times (2003-4 to 2006-07). Of the total sales tax revenues 75% and of total excise revenue 66% comes from Telangana region. Revenue from coal comes entirely from Telangana and at least 44% of income from forest resources from Telangana. Thus it is evident that Telengana contributes a higher share of revenue to Andhra Pradesh, the expenditure on the region and itspeople is far less for several years (Rao and Shastry, 2009). According to an estimate, while Rs.1,30,856 crores has been spent on education in Coastal Andhra and Rs.38,247 crores in Rayalaseema, expenditure on Telangana is only Rs.16,338 crores. Total number of public hospitals is 270 in Telangana, while it is 666 in Coastal Andhra.
The Regional Committee that was supposed to ensure all round development of Telangana was abolished in 1973. Reports of Bhargava committee (1969) and Dhar committee set up to investigate into the actual expenditures into Telangana have never been made public.
Contrary to the founding promise of AP to Telangana, that revenues from Telangana would be spent for its own development, it has not received its due share in investment allocation. Financial surpluses from Telangana have not been spent here but have been diverted to other regions. Therefore, contrary to popular perceptions and claims that coastal Andhra people invested in Telangana or ‘developed’ it, the reverse is true. It is the resources of Telangana that fuelled the growth in coastal Andhra.

Telangana is growing under its own steam, but at a huge cost!

Growth is taking place in Telangana. This is also established by AP Human Development Report, 2007. Districts of Karimnagar, Warangal have recorded fairly good agricultural growth. But the growth has been achieved at a high cost. Unlike Coastal Andhra, especially Krishna, two districts of Godavari and Guntur which have canal irrigation, in large parts of Telengana region, 70 % of irrigation is through ground water and deep tube wells (Subramanyam, 2003). The numerous promised but unfulfilled (eg:Ichchampalli, Dummugudem, Srisailam Left Canal), underfulfilled (eg:Sriramsaagar) or abandoned (eg:Devanuru) irrigation projects have meant that the individual farmers have to make a much greater investment in agriculture. For instance, if we look at relative shares of Krishna water (decided according to the proportion of river flow area and cultivable land) Telangana projects have been allotted 266.83 TMC of water – but receives much less as against due share of 552 TMC whereas Coastal Andhra receives several folds more than its due share of 99 TMC. This is to the detriment of Rayalaseema too! Farming has become risky in Telangana, indicated in the high proportion of suicides by farmers. Telangana region accounts for as many as two- thirds of the total number of suicides reported in the state between 1998 and 2006. In recent times Telangana has been allocated a higher share in expenditure on irrigation (55%) than its share in population (41%). However, compared to coastal Andhra, unit cost of irrigation is much higher because in Telangana, lifting of water requires huge investment in pumping machinery and power.
The promise of ‘development’ was always made to Telangana people, whenever they rose against the unequal treatment that was meted out to them. Gentleman’s Agreement (1956) and Six-point formula (1973) and Regional Development Board (2006), given at different phases of Telangana movement all promised development. Regional Councils, Mulki rules, Subcommittees for the development of backward regions, Presidents’ Orders (1975), GO 610 (1985), Girglani Commission Recommendations (2004), and many other promises have remained unfulfilled. The list of betrayals of agreements and dilution of safeguards for the protection of interests of people of Telangana region is painfully long. Strangely, from 1973, what the Telangana people were arguing as a matter of right to Self Respect got converted into an issue of ‘developing backward areas’. Within this paradigm, a uniform approach for promoting accelerated development of backward areas becomes the strategy of the state. With this move, the state successfully nullified the special status for Telangana region accorded earlier due to historically specific conditions of merger. Telangana got equated with all other backward regions of the state. It became easy to project it as an issue of development and backwardness without any reference to questions of justice and above all to its Self Respect.
Telangana issue cannot be reduced to that of mere ‘development’, but should be seen as that of regional justice and fair share in resources. When Telangana is designated as backward, the issue can be simply reduced to that of ‘how’ to ‘develop’ it, non-Telangana people can easily assume the role of the ‘developer’. Considering the nature and history of development that occurred in this region, the question that comes up is – in whose interests has this development taken place? Who have been the beneficiaries? What role did the people of this region have in these decisions? These are political questions for the settlement of which democratic self-rule is crucial. It is this, that the advocates of the separate state of Telangana are struggling for.
Telangana’s struggle for self-respect and self-rule is 50 years old
Telangana Rastra Samiti’s (TRS) emergence denotes only the latest phase in the movement for the resumption of Statehood for Telangana. It started with mulki agitation in 1952 when students protested against the huge influx of outside people into government services in the region. Three students died in police firing. In 1968-69, the movement for separate Telangana lasted nearly a year in which 369 people were killed in police firing. The current phase gathered momentum with the announcement of decision by the TRS president K.Chandrasekhar Rao (KCR) for a fast unto death. When signs of his withdrawal soon followed the commencement of his fast, university students all over Telangana came out to join the struggle, followed by numerous other sections and their associations. While KCR decided to continue his fast, it is these sections that continued the movement in its various forms. Struggle for separate Telangana has become a broad democratic movement, not confined to a single leader or a party.
Culturally Telangana has never been integrated with coastal Andhra. Telangana Telugu is absent in the school textbooks of Andhra Pradesh, is considered inferior to coastal Andhra Telugu and literature and constantly devalued. Marginalization of Urdu, official language till 1948, has not only led to the neglect of Muslims and their habitations, but sidelined them from the domains of history and culture. Linguistic jingoism and arrogance of Coastal Andhra is also manifested in the culture industry which shifted its base to Hyderabad from Chennai due to the promotional policies of A.P government. During the last twenty years, Telugu film and entertainment industry, dominated by Coastal Andhra capital, has consistently portrayed Telangana people as either villains or comedians. Belittling of Telangana culture, language and life has become a norm in Telugu films and television. Their failure to incorporate the rich culture of the region where they are located and whose labour supports the industry is indicative of the large scale failure of the project of emotional integration that was sought to be achieved through the formation of Andhra Pradesh.
While the struggle for a separate Andhra was based on ideology of linguistic nationalism, demand of Telangana statehood is against the internal colonization in the name of linguistic unity. Telangana consciousness is shaped by the recognition that in an unified state their distinct language, culture and history have been erased and the interests of their region severely undermined. It is this consciousness that underlies the past and current movements for a separate Telangana state.
Hyderabad, an integral part of Telangana, was the fifth largest city at the time of merger, it still remains so
At the time of merger, Hyderabad was the fifth largest city in India, with underground drainage, two major public hospitals, many other super speciality hospitals, one large university, well developed road and railway network, that were put in place by the Nizams. It possessed several beautiful buildings that could house the important offices of the state. The city could boast of a cosmopolitan culture with Tamilians, Marathis, Telugus, Persians, British, French and North Indians living alongside Muslims of various persuasions. Irrespective of origin, many were conversant with Urdu or its local version, Deccani. This long history of living with many cultures gave the city a culture of openness, where even the coastal Andhra migrants feel included. Due to these reasons Ambedkar recommended that it should be made the second capital of India. It is precisely for this reason that all the major politicians of Andhra state, including T.Prakasam coveted Hyderabad as a capital. Not a single town or city in Andhra state such as Kurnool, Rajamundry, Vijayawada or Visakhapatnam had even a fraction of the facilities, buildings or land for expansion as was available in Hyderabad of 1956.
Hyderabad’s unseemly and unsustainable expansion in the last three decades has been due to the relaxing of Mulki rules; conversion of Hyderabad into a ‘free zone’ where non-Telangana people were given free reign to set up industries and to get education, employment. The policy of ‘development’ of backward areas in the districts of Telangana got concentrated only in surrounding districts of Hyderabad. While industrialization in Telangana took place due to the initiative of Central government, deindustrialization picked up speed during the regime of Chandrababu Naidu. Several Public Sector undertaking were closed down even though they were not sick. There was a boom in real estate and speculation. Land obtained from surrounding villages for industrial development was turned into colonies, was leased out on nominal prices or donated to industries, especially film industry and IT industry. Recently, in the name of Greater Hyderabad more mandals of Rangareddy, Medak, Mahboobnagar and Nalgonda have been merged in Hyderabad. Nearly 600 villages have been merged in Hyderabad so far. In this entire expansion, misleadingly called ‘development’, what happened was expansion of corporate capital driven privatization. The local Telangana people gained little, either in education or employment or health. They in fact have lost their land and livelihoods. Over the last twenty years, public investment has fallen while profit driven enterprises have grown. As a result, the per capita income of Hyderabadis has declined, now falling below Visakhapatnam’s.
It is misleading to say that Hyderabad has been ‘developed’ by people of Coastal Andhra and Rayalaseema. Hyderabad was considered good enough to be a second capital of the country in 1956 itself. While they may have set up some profit-driven industries along with many national and international companies, it is undoubtedly the substantial revenues of Hyderabad that financed its expansion, often at a huge cost to the local populace. It is a moot question where all these industries, including the Telugu film industry would have gone, if they were not given huge subsidies in land, power and taxes!
All political parties in Andhra Pradesh officially committed to the formation of Telangana till 9th December 2009
All major political parties in Andhra Pradesh had officially committed to the formation of a separate Telangana state. Whereas Congress party contested along with TRS in 2004 elections, Telugu Desam changed its stance in 2009 to ally with TRS in 2009 elections and Praja Rajyam included Saamaajika Telangana (socially just Telangana) in its manifesto. On 7th December 2009, when the Chief Minister Mr.Rosaiah called for an all party meeting, they reiterated their commitment and agreed to support the resolution, if it is introduced in the Assembly. However with the announcement of Mr. Chidambaram on 9th December, the Andhra leaders of political parties reversed their position, accusing the central government of making a unilateral decision without consulting them. They, including the Congress, dramatically resorted to large-scale resignations. A seemingly volatile situation developed when Andhra members and students in the Universities resorted to strikes and fasts. The false propaganda of the leaders and a section of the media that the people of Andhra would lose their jobs and that they would be forced to return to their native places incited public fears. The Telengana Movement has never been against the people but against the exploitative ruling class against the denial of justice to the people of Telengana.
In view of their prior commitment to Telangana by various political parties, they should abide by the Central government’s decision towards the formation of Telangana so that the process of separation may start in earnest, without any further delay. Instead of inciting public fears, they should begin talking about the real issues of river water sharing, public employment and sharing of resources.
When the separate Telangana state is achieved, it will have to live up to its democratic promise, especially towards Dalits, Muslims, women and Backward castes. A review of dominant economic policies of Special Economic Zones, increase in public expenditure on health, education and housing will have to be underscored. We think that it is a tremendous opportunity for people and movements in non-Telangana regions to initiate such changes in policies and envision their future afresh. In view of the huge impending tasks in Telangana and Andhra, we appeal to all democratic parties, organizations and people to desist from distorting facts and provoking unhealthy sentiments so that the Telugu people may live peacefully in two separate states in near future.
Our Appeal is that the Central Government in Delhi should look into the facts and begin the process of the formation of Telengana State with Hyderabad as an integral part and as its capital.
Our appeal is to all political parties, leaders and people to desist from distorting facts, inciting violence and contribute to a peaceful process of formation of Telengana State.

Prof.Rama S. Melkote, Rtd.Professor, Osmania University
Prof. E. Revathi, Professor, Kakatiya University
Dr.K. Lalita, Director, Yugaantar.
K. Sajaya, Caring Citizens’ Collective
Dr.A. Suneetha, Coordinator, Anveshi Research Centre for Women’s Studies
Burgula Narsing Rao, Freedom Fighter
Kaneez Fathima, Muslim Forum for Telangana
Sandhya, President, Progressive Organization of Women
Vasudha Nagaraj, Advocate, Telangana Lawyers Joint Action Committee
Mandakini Mallaram, Telangana Lawyers Joint Action Committee
Dr.K.Satyalakshmi, Associate Professor, Gandhi Naturopathic Medical College
Prof. Madabhushi Sridhar, Professor, NALSAR Law University
Lateef Mohammad Khan, Gen.Secretary, Civil Liberties Monitoring Committee
K. T. Rama Rao, MLA, Andhra Pradesh Assembly
Vidyasagar Rao, Rtd.Chief Engineer, Andhra Pradesh
M. Lakshmaiah, Senior Journalist
Chukka Ramaiah, Eminent Educationist
Sridhar Reddy, Indian National Congress
Dr.G.Vinod Kumar, Faculty, Law College, Osmania University
Dr.P.Harinath, Professor, Vivek Vardhini College
S.Jeevan Kumar, President, Human Rights Forum
Madan Mohan Rao, Senior Journalist
Sashi Kumar, Development Consultant
Dr.Ananth Maringanti, Journalist
Prof.M.Kodandram, Professor, Osmania University
D.Sitaram, Senior Journalist
Dr.Vithal Rajan, Member, World Future Council
Dr.R.V.Ramana Murthy, Associate Professor, Hyderabad Central University
Burgula Vijay, Telangana Development Forum
P.Kishan Rao, Farmer and Engineer, Khammam

12. fW.;JRG - డిసెంబర్ 1, 2010

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13. Lateef Mohd khan - మార్చి 31, 2011

Muslim Forum for Telangana Telangana Women Intellectuals JAC
Amberpet, Hyderabad Hyderabad
Contact no. 9492063948 contact No. 9848098333
muslimforumfortelangana@gmail.com
Press Note

In a joint press conference conducted by the Muslim Forum for Telangana and Telangana Women Intellectuals JAC, strongly condemn the Srikrishna Committee report, especially the eight chapter and state that the whole report is nothing but a bundle of lies and actually Srikrishna Committee betrayed the people of Telangana and wasted time, money and resources. It is a managed report by the Andhra investor’s lobby. Once again the Andhra ruling class succeeded in managing the person like Justice Srikrishna, with this we can understand their level of conspiracy and to which extent they can go to conspire against the Telangana people.

As we had represented before Srikrishna Committee in favour of Telangana, even after seeing our memorandum they reported falsely and they did not stop here they also submitted their secret report that violates all the rules and norms. Because of this we feel our responsibility to say that their words are actually distortion of truth. The committee did not consider our reports instead they misrepresented and said the opposite of all the truth. They said that the Naxalism will increase if Telangana is formed which is unbelievable, because it is an ideology. It is the habit of the ruling class to label the struggling people as Naxalites.

We came to know that they also mentioned in their report that Muslims will turn as Terrorists if Telangana is formed. Here we want to say that, in actual they are themselves terrorists because by submitting the eight chapter they have terrorized not only Telangana but the whole country. They have crossed all the limits by saying that the Muslim political parties will emerge powerfully which is against the democratic spirit of the Indian Constitution, if we say in clear words, it is attack on the Indian constitution.

We think that Mr. Duggal has overpowered the committee who is an IB person that is why he submitted eighth chapter in a secret manner. The eighth chapter is in fact the police report, this is very clear because it says about how the movement can be suppressed, how the media can be managed and how the mob can be controlled.

We the women of Telangana strongly condemn the attitude of Justice Srikrishna and we want to say that the committee is anti Telangana people and anti-women as well. Their whole report including the secret chapter reflects their Fascist attitude. We women of Telangana refuse and reject the report and want to dump this report in the dustbin. All the members of this committee would be remembered in the history as cheaters, their names will be written in black words in the human history.

Lastly we condemn the brutal killing of Sambasivudu who is a true son of Telangana and this murder should be seen in connection with secret Srikrishna commission report. It is an act to threaten the activists of Telangana to suppress the movement of Telangana as suggested by V.K.Duggal, Member Secretary of SKC.

We herewith suggest all the people those who are leading the Telangana movement, to set right their homes first, otherwise these kinds of people will be exploiting the Telanganites.

We demand the Central Government to introduce the Telangana bill in the parliament as per the Indian constitution and start the formation of Telangana for the greater cause of the people.

Lateef Mohd khan


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