After the Delhi High Court blast, the Central government is on its toe to tackle the emotive situation, but it is unlikely that any concrete result will emerge out. After terror strikes, the government machinery suddenly becomes proactive and after some time they again disappear from the scene. This has been a regular phenomenon and that’s why terror revisits at intervals. In other countries, the ruling establishment has taken lesson from terror attacks, however our country which is prime target of perpetrators has witnessed several bloodbaths caused by terrorists, ministers and mandarins do not take botheration to take concrete step to check terrorism. They just believe in making tall claims and give false assurances and finally declare compensation for victims’ family. Again the same disappointing course of action has been taken by leaders. Now common people have become fed up and they really pent-up the blast of anger when leaders reached the hospital to take stock of situation. The public anger could hardly bring about any change in attitude of the leaders and the policy makers, because they are more keen on doing vote bank politics. Owing to the parochial political interests, the special cell of Delhi Police, which has earned a competent one, has turned passive. After the Batla incident, a group of leaders tried to set it a bad entity, and the government didn’t feel to discourage such elements.

Everyone knows that owing to petty politics the prime accused of the Parliament attack has not been punished as yet. Now there is a bid to pass a motion in the Assembly in order to safeguard the accused who have been awarded to death sentence. In this situation, how can one take step to fight terrorism? When priority of politics gets changed, it has wide ramification. Had the Union Home Ministry taken a serious note of bomb blast which had occurred at Delhi High Court three months back, such situation would not have arisen. It is a profound irony that the police and intelligence agencies could not find any clue in successive six bomb blast incidents. Now the Central government is doing melodrama of proactiveness which is a meaningless or futile exercise. It has no merit that the Home Minister is going to hold tete-a-tete with high-ups of security agencies and the Prime Minister is all set to huddle with the figures of all political parties. It is sad to know when there is a need of taking a concrete action; a meeting is being thought to be held in this regard. This is nothing less than a shirker attitude of the government. The policy makers of the country should take an earnest stand to safeguard the interests of the nation.