Khalistani elements have made yet another headline today after walls of many Delhi metro stations were found having Pro khalistani slogans written on them. This is happening ahead of G20 summit which will be held from September 9 to September 10. As per police statement, this act was carried out by activists of the banned Sikhs for Justice (SFJ). Some photos and videos have surfaced the internet which show that Pro khalistani slogans like “Delhi Banega Khalistan” and “Khalistan Zindabad” were written on walls everywhere in stations.
They also informed that other than stations, the Graffiti were made in Shivaji Park as well as Punjabi Bagh. Not just this, walls of Government Sarvodaya Bal Vidyalaya in Nangloi was also found scribbled with the graffiti on its walls. As the G20 summit is nearing, this incident has become a matter of concern. The G20 summit will be attended by leaders of several countries and is a very important for India. More than 30 heads of the state along with senior officials from the European Union have been invited to the Summit. Along with it, 14 heads of the international organisations will be attending the Summit.
Hence, police has been deployed to look into the matter after the case was registered. Delhi Police’s Special Cell along with Delhi Metro Rail Corporation together will lead the investigation. Delhi Metro Rail Corporation members have said that they will cooperate with the investigation. They said that it is a law and order situation as quoted by News Agency PTI.
Police has informed that the initial investigation has begun and CCTV footage had been collected. It will be scanned so that the perpetators are recognised. Another thing that the police added is that Sikhs For Justice (SFJ) also posted raw videos of Delhi Metro stations which were defaced with pro-Khalistan slogans. Followed by which the Delhi Police is keeping an eye on the social media, to prevent circulation of unwanted rumours and provoking content. They are also focusing on Security at several malls, market as well as religious places in the City.