KXIP vs KKR Live Score

The manifesto is titled "CONGRESS WILL DELIVER".

Pakistan Prime Minister Imran Khan on Tuesday launched a scathing attack on Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

"The language that Congress speaks is the same language that Pakistan also speaks".

Indians will head to the polls from Thursday until May 19, which will decide if Narendra Modi will run the country for another five years.

The nominees from the seat are: Muhammad Akbar Lone of the National Conference, Farooq Ahmad Mir of the Congress, Raja Aijaz Ali of the People's Conference, Mohammad Maqbool War of the BJP, Jahangir Khan of the NPP, Abdul Qayoom Wani of the PDP and independent candidates Javid Ahmad Qureshi, Syed Najeeb Shah Naqvi and Abdul Rashid Sheikh.

The Prime Minister's comments were in response to Congress President Rahul Gandhi's tweets that said the BJP's manifesto is short-sighted and a reflection of the voice of an isolated man. "Their real thoughts are now in the open", Modi further stated.

Shah said the manifesto released by BJP was nothing but a document to make India a superpower.

Taking a dig at Pakistan, Modi said first they came in media and said they had two pilots in their captivity but by evening they said they only had one pilot. The prime minister reiterated his allegation that the opposition parties that they were questioning the valour of the security forces post last month's Pulwama terror attack.

"We have constituted the Women's Security Division in the Home Ministry, and have made strict provisions for transferring the laws in order to commit crimes against women.", read the party manifesto, "Sankalpit Bharat, Sashakt Bharat" whose copies were distributed after its release at the BJP headquarters. "Your trust is my biggest accomplishment in last five years", Modi told Maharashtra. Latur, where PM Modi addressed a public rally today will vote on April 18 in the second phase of the general election.

Pre-election opinion polls in India, with thousands of respondents, have proved unreliable several times in the past in a vast country of about 1.3 billion people, of whom about 900 million are eligible to vote.