Ayodhya case: Why did the Congress have to accept the Ayodhya verdict?

 Ayodhya case
Credit: The News Minute 

 Ayodhya case: In January 1885, a legal case was filed in Faizabad court for 'birth place' and in December of that year the Indian National Congress emerged.


After independence, the attitude of the Congress is evident in two types of inclinations within the party.

The first is that there were conservatives / conservatives in the Congress. Even though they were large, their conservatism was neither sectarian nor indicative of any malice towards Muslims.

These traditional Congressmen believed that it was possible to respect Hindu sentiments even without opposing Muslims. And these leaders, under the leadership of Govind Ballabh Pant, really took this path of their thinking.


Another faction represented by Sardar Patel clearly believed that a free India should be a modern nation where laws should be followed without taking into account the feelings of minorities or the majority.
 Ayodhya case
Credit: DNA India
 When the Ramallah statues were secretly installed in the Babri Masjid in Faizabad on December 22-23, 1949, the United Provinces government, led by the Pant, used a bullying term for the Hindu community.

The use of this word did not come from Sardar Patel's throat and he wrote a letter to Pant on January 9, 1950.

In it, Sardar Patel reiterated the first principle of governance in the state, "There is no question of resolving such a dispute by force. In such a case, the forces of law and order must maintain peace at any cost." And concrete measures must be followed. Unilateral action under pressure cannot be supported in the event of an attack. "