India’s election was far from smooth, as the country’s political parties had been divided over whether to declare victory in the elections.
The result was a messy mess, as voters were denied access to their polling stations by security forces and many were unable to cast their votes.
The outcome has left many in India with questions about how the country is run and what it will look like in 2028.
Here are some key findings about the 2016 elections: The results were messy for the most part, and the voting process was plagued by technical issues and glitches.
In the election’s first phase, over 3 million voters were left without their voting machines after they were damaged by a power cut in one of the largest polling stations in the country.
The next phase saw a total of 12.3 million voters not get their voting rights restored, and some reports suggest that some 3 million were denied the chance to cast ballots at all.
This resulted in a large number of voters being barred from voting altogether.
In a second phase, around 7 million people were denied their voting, and another 7 million were told that they were not eligible to vote because they were too old.
In total, almost 4.4 million voters lost their voting right.
In addition, an estimated 11.5 million voters could not get the official paper ballot because they did not have a valid voter registration card.
The most important factor in the election was that the parties had failed to agree on the official election results.
In an effort to reach an agreement on the election results at the time, the parties agreed on a provisional declaration of victory on October 31, 2016.
The provisional declaration allowed the parties to call off the election process until the new election results were in.
However, the provisional declaration was never final and was not final until December 9, 2018, when the new provisional election results took place.
This allowed parties to continue to call on voters to cast votes, but only in the absence of the official results.
The election was marked by widespread voter intimidation, intimidation that is now widely acknowledged to have been an integral part of the election.
A study by Transparency International, a non-profit organization, found that in almost every constituency in India, election officials intimidated voters by saying that if they didn’t show up to vote on November 9, the party was not ready to make the necessary changes to their campaign.
A large number also lost their right to vote by not attending the polls.
India’s largest party, the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), called on voters not to vote, and accused other parties of engaging in intimidation.
As a result, millions of people were unable or unwilling to vote.
There were no official results in all three phases of the 2016 election, and there was no clear indication as to how the results would affect the country in 20 years.
The results will have a profound impact on the country, as they are a reflection of how different India has become since the elections of 1999, when India was still a democratic country.
What will happen to the country?
The election is one of several that have been held in India since 1999.
Since then, India has seen three different governments in office, each time with different levels of government and different ideologies.
The BJP-led Indian National Congress Party (INC), which took power in 2009, has ruled India for the last eight years.
A political party known as the Bharat Ratna Party (BRP), led by Lalu Prasad Yadav, has governed India since 2013.
The Congress Party, which has governed since 2004, is a secular political party.
In 2016, the BJP-backed Bharatiyan Janata party (BJLP) won more than 70 percent of the votes, with the BSP, the main opposition party, taking just over 13 percent.
However at the same time, in most of the states, the BJP and the Congress were on equal footing, and both parties did very well in certain parts of the country and the country as a whole.
The current election results are an example of how the political and economic situation has shifted in the past 10 years.
In 2009, there were only five elections held every two years.
Today, there are more than 30 elections every two decades.
At the same period, the country has been transformed from a parliamentary democracy to a multiparty democracy.
It is the biggest democracy in the world, but in 2016, elections were held for the first time in India in which all political parties were represented in Parliament.
The new elections were also the first in which both major parties were able to form a government.
This led to significant political shifts that have led to a major transformation of the Indian political system.
What does the future hold for India?
As the elections are held in a country with a relatively high degree of literacy and literacy is a prerequisite for many things in India today, the election outcome will have significant implications for India’s future.