(MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN in the Chair)




־߸ ֤ : , ׮ִ׻֟ ֡ ֳ ֙ ָ ֟ :-

I. A copy each (in English and Hindi) of the following papers, under sub-section (4) of section 17 of the Coir Industry Act, 1953:


(a)   Annual Accounts of the  Coir Board, Kochi,  for the year 2005-2006, and the Audit Report thereon.


(b)    Statement by Government accepting the Audit Report and certified Accounts of the above Board.

II. Statement (in English and Hindi) giving reasons for the delay in laying the papers mentioned at (I) above.

SHRIMATI PANABAKA LAKSHMI: Sir, I lay on the Table, a copy each (in English and Hindi) of the following papers:



Annual Report and Accounts of the Central Council for Research in  Unani Medicine, New Delhi, for the year 2005-2006, together with the Auditor's Report on the Accounts.   



Review by Government on the working of the above Council.



Statement giving reasons for the delay in laying the papers     mentioned at (a) above.



Annual Report and Accounts of the  Central Council of Homoeopathy, New Delhi, for the year 2005-2006, together with the Auditor's Report on the Accounts.   



Review by Government on the working of the above Council.



Statement giving reasons for the delay in laying the papers mentioned at (a) above.

ֳָև : , ׮ִ׻֟ ֡ ֳ ֙ ָ ֟ :-

I.  A copy (in English and Hindi) of the Ministry of Railways Notification G.S.R.  759 (E) dated the 19th December 2006, publishing the Railways (Punitive Charges for Overloading of Wagon) Rules, 2006, under sub-section (2) of section 196 of the Railways Act, 1989.

II.  A copy each (in English and Hindi) of the following Notifications of the Ministry of Railways under sub-section (2) of section 4   of the Railways Amendment Act, 2005:


(1)          S.O. 4 (E), dated the 4th January, 2007, publishing the Rail land Development Authority (Constitution) Rules, 2007.


(2)          S.O. 5 (E), dated the 4th January, 2007, publishing the Vice Chairman Selection and Appointment Rules, 2007.


(3)          S.O. 6 (E), dated the 4th January, 2007, publishing the Members (Selection and Appointment) Rules, 2007.


(4)          S.O. 7 (E), dated the 4th January, 2007, publishing the Independent Member (Selection and Appointment) Rules, 2007.


(5)          S.O. 8 (E), dated the 4th January, 2007, publishing the Rail land Development Authority (Pay, Allowances, Terms and Conditions of Service of members, officers and other employees) Rules, 2007.

III.(1)  A copy each (in English and Hindi) of the following papers, under sub-section (1) of section 619A of the Companies Act, 1956:


(a) Annual Report and Accounts of the Mumbai Railway Vikas Corporation Limited (MRVC), Mumbai, for the year 2005-2006, together with the Auditor's Report on the Accounts and the comments of the Comptroller and Auditor General of India thereon.  


(b)    Review by Government on the working of the above Corporation.

(2)  Statement (in English and Hindi) giving reasons for the delay in laying the papers mentioned at (1) above.

ןֻֻ ׸ : , ׮ִ׻֟ ֡ - ן ( ֣ ) ֳ ֙ ָ ֟ :-



Thirtieth Annual Report of the National Federation of Urban Co-operative Banks and Credit Societies Limited (NAFCUB), New Delhi,   for the year 2005-2006.



Annual Accounts of the National Federation of Urban Cooperative Banks and Credit Societies Limited (NAFCUB), New Delhi,   for the year 2005-2006, and the Audit Report thereon.



Review by Government on the working of the above Federation.



Statement giving reasons for the delay in laying the papers mentioned at (a) and (b) above.



Annual Report and Accounts of the National Labour Cooperatives Federation of India Limited (NLCF), New Delhi, for the year 2005-2006, together with the Auditor's Report on the Accounts.   



Review by Government on the working of the above Federation.



Statement giving reasons for the delay in laying the papers mentioned at (a) above.

SHRI NAMO NARAIN MEENA: Sir, I lay on the Table

I.  A copy (in English and Hindi) of the Ministry of Environment and Forests Notification S.O. 2031 (E) dated the 27th November, 2006, amending Notification S.O. 728 (E) dated 21st July, 1987 recognizing Environmental Laboratories mentioned at serial numbers 134 to 143 of the table valid for a period of five years, under section 26 of the Environment (Protection) Act, 1986.

II.  A copy each (in English and Hindi) of the following papers:


(a) Annual Report and Accounts of the Salim Ali Centre for Ornithology and Natural History (SACON), Coimbatore, for the year 2005-2006, together with the Auditor's Report on the Accounts.   


(b)      Review by Government on the working of the above Centre.


(c)       Statement giving reasons for the delay in laying the papers mentioned at (a) above.

ןֻֻ ׸ : , ׮ִ׻֟ ֡ - ן ( ֣ ) ֳ ֙ ָ ֟ :-

I.  A copy each (in English and Hindi) of the following Notifications of the Ministry of Consumer Affairs, Food and Public Distribution (Department of Food and Public Distribution) under sub-section (6) of section 3 of the Essential Commodities Act, 1955:


(1)       G.S.R. 766 (E), dated the 22nd December, 2006, regarding notifying the Statutory Minimum Price (SMP) of sugarcane for 2006-2007.


(2)       G.S.R. 770 (E), dated the 22nd December, 2006, publishing the Sugar (Price Determination for 2006-2007 Production) Order, 2006.

II.(1)                A copy each (in English and Hindi) of the following papers, under sub-section (2) of section 35 of the Food Corporations Act, 1964:


(a)  Annual Report and Accounts of the Food Corporation of India (FCI), New Delhi, for the year 2004-2005, together with   the Auditor's Report on the Accounts.  


(b)    Review by Government on the working of the above Corporation.

(2) Statement (in English and Hindi) giving reasons for the delay in laying the papers mentioned at (1) above.      



SHRI G. SANJEEVA REDDY (ANDHRA PRADESH): Sir, I   present the following Reports (in English and Hindi) of the Department-related Parliamentary Standing Committee on Industry:

(i)       One Hundred Ninety-fourth  Report on  Action Taken on the One Hundred Eighty-ninth Report of the Committee on the Demands for Grants (2006-07) pertaining to Ministry of Small Scale Industry ;

(ii)     One Hundred Ninety-fifth Report on  Action Taken on the One Hundred Ninetieth Report of the Committee on the Demands for Grants (2006-07) pertaining to Ministry of Heavy Industries and Public Enterprises  (Department of Heavy Industries) ;

(iii)    One Hundred Ninety-sixth  Report on Action Taken   on the One Hundred Ninety-one Report of the Committee on the Demands for Grants (2006-07) pertaining to Ministry of Heavy Industries and Public Enterprises  (Department of  Public Enterprises);  and 

(iv)   One Hundred Ninety-seventh  Report on  Action Taken on the One Hundred Eighty-eight  Report   of the Committee on the Demands for   Grants  (2006-07) pertaining to the Ministry of Agro and  Rural  Industries.




SHRI R.K. DHAWAN (BIHAR): Sir, I lay on the Table a copy each (in English and Hindi) of the following Reports of the Public Accounts Committee (2006-2007):

(i)   Thirty-ninth Report on Action Taken on the Sixteenth Report of the Public Accounts Committee (Fourteenth Lok Sabha) on  Procurement and Utilisation of Plant and Equipment in DRDO; and

(ii)     Fortieth Report on Management of Projects relating to Utilisation and Conservation of Soil and Water undertaken by Institutes of ICAR.



MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: I have to inform Members that the Business Advisory Committee, in its meeting held on Thursday, the 8th March, 2007, has allotted time for the Government Legislative and other Business as follows:-

1. Consideration and passing of the Communal -- 4 Hours

Violence (Prevention, Control and Rehabilitation

of Victims) Bill, 2005.

2. Consideration and adoption of the recommendations -- 2 Hours

of Railways Convention Committee (2004) made in

their Fifth Report.

The Committee also recommended that the House may sit up to 6.00 p.m. and beyond, as and when necessary, for the transaction of Government Legislative and other Business. (Ends)



THE MINISTER OF STATE IN THE MINISTRY OF PARLIAMENTARY AFFAIRS (SHRI SURESH PACHOURI): Sir, with your permission, I rise to announce that the Government Business during the week commencing Monday, the 12th March, 2007, will consist of:-

1. Consideration of any item of Government Business carried over from today's Order Paper.

2. General Discussion on Railway Budget, 2007-08.

3. Consideration and adoption of the recommendations of Railway Convention Committee (2004) made in their Fifth Report.

4. Consideration and return of the Appropriation Bills, after they have been passed by Lok Sabha, relating to the following Demands:-

(i)                   Demands for Grants on Account (Railways) for 2007-08.

(ii)                 Supplementary Demands for Grants (Railways) for 2006-07.

5. General Discussion on General Budget, 2007-08.

6. Consideration and return of the Appropriation Bills, after they have been passed by Lok Sabha, relating to the following Demands:-

(i)                   Demands for Grants on Account (General) for 2007-08.

(ii)                 Supplementary Demands for Grants (General) for 2006-07.

7. Consideration and passing of the Taxation Laws (Amendment) Bill, 2007, after it has been passed by Lok Sabha.

8. Discussion on the Statutory Resolution seeking disapproval of the Banking Regulation (Amendment) Ordinance, 2007, and consideration and passing of the Banking Regulation (Amendment) Bill, 2007, after it has been passed by Lok Sabha. (Ends)

(followed by 1o - gsp)



MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: Special Mentions to be laid on the Table.



SHRI SHANTARAM LAXMAN NAIK (GOA): Sir, the Tenth Schedule of the Constitution of India, which is popularly known as "Anti-Defection" law has been amended to ban defection of Members of Parliament and State Assemblies and Councils. Undoubtedly, menace of defection has been curbed to a great extent on account of the amendment. But, there are those who do not hesitate to betray the political parties on the pedestal of which they built their careers. As the law stands today, if a Member of a political party defies the directions given to the Member in favour of the proposal of the party in respective Houses, no doubt, the Member can be disqualified.

However, if the Member openly associates with other political parties and/or citizens, the political party of which he/she is a Member or makes defamatory allegation against its office bearers or other leaders, the political party cannot take any action except to expel such Member from the party. In this case, the Member becomes an unattached Member of the concerned House. He becomes a free bird, retaining his Membership, all facilities attached to it with full freedom to criticise the political party of which he/she was a Member until recently, openly, to utter embarrassment of the party.

It is, therefore, necessary that the Tenth Schedule should be further amended to disqualify all the Members who openly associate with other political parties and/or openly criticise the party, its office bearers and other leaders with defamatory statements. Such actions on the part of a Member of a political party amounts to voluntary giving up membership of that political party and should be treated as such. (Ends)



SHRI KARNENDU BHATTACHARJEE (ASSAM): Sir, I rise to draw the attention of the Government to the need for a proper legislation for social security and employment guarantee for the unorganised sector. The unorganised sector constitutes 93 per cent of the total work force of the country which are deprived of their rights. Recently, the unorganised sector held a rally in the capital city demanding a proper legislation for their rights.

Nearly six decades after having attained freedom, there is no law on minimum wages, medical facilities and pension for 40 crore workers in the informal sector, which, perhaps, is not proper on the part of those who are at the helms of power. I think it will not be out of place to mention about setting up of a National Commission for inter-State migrant workers and enactment of a special law catering to the needs of agricultural workers and setting aside at least three per cent of gross domestic product for social security for unorganised sector workers.

I fear that creation of Special Economic Zones may lead to greater unemployment amongst farmers and agricultural labourers. So, I urge upon the Government to go in for a legislation at the earliest possible so that the unorganised sector can be provided with social security and guarantee for jobs. (Ends)





SHRI JAYANTILAL BAROT (GUJARAT): Sir, the Government of India had reduced the allocation of power to Gujarat from the unallocated quota of Central Generating Stations of the Western Region by around 208 MW during 2005-06 which has been diverted from the original share of Gujarat to Maharashtra and Dadra Nagar Haveli which is a matter of serious concern for Gujarat as it has caused a grave injustice to the people of Gujarat who have suffered repeatedly in recent times on account of such unfair decisions by the Central Government.

The State has a peaking shortage of as high as 1500 MW. In order to meet the system demand, we have been regularly purchasing power from various traders, bilateral arrangement and even costlier naphtha generation.

The unjustifiable reduction in the allocation of power has not only created a panic like situation in Gujarat but will also result into huge losses of Rs.552 crores to Rs.850 crores per annum depending on the rate at which power is available in the market and other collateral damage to the reputation of the Gujarat State in not meeting the genuine energy requirements of various needy sectors of the State.

I, therefore, urge upon the Central Government to get the original allocated quota of power restored to Gujarat State. (Ends)



SHRI RAVULA CHANDRA SEKAR REDDY (ANDHRA PRADESH): Sir, the beedi industry in the country is on the verge of collapse and lakhs of workers depending on this industry will be rendered jobless especially in Andhra Pradesh.

For the year 2007-08, it has been proposed, inter alia to increase the rate of excise duty on non-machine made beedis from Rs.7 to Rs.11 per thousand. As you are aware, we had requested to revoke the notification issued by the Government of India prescribing "skull, bones and corpse symbol" on the labels of the beedi products as it affects millions of people, especially women, who will be thrown out of employment. In Andhra Pradesh, particularly in North Telangana region (Karimnagar, Mahabubnagar and Adilabad districts) more than million woken workers, mostly belonging to the weaker sections have been employed to roll beedis with the dried leaves and other material provided by the beedi companies. Consequent upon the issue of notification, several beedi manufacturers have stopped their business throwing lakhs of people out of employment. This is a labour intensive trade employing artisans, especially, women. The tribal women folk are employed to collect the beedi leaves from the forest areas. On an average, they earn Rs.100 per day. If this will be applicable in the State, it will adversely affect the beedi workers. This will result in the closure of hand-made beedi manufacturing units and throw out millions of beedi rolling workers out of employment. If they have no employment, they cannot make out their living without any working alternative. As such, I request the Government of India to withdraw the proposal to increase the rate of excise duty on non-machine made beedi from Rs.7 to Rs.11 per thousand.





ֵ ֿ Ͼֻ (™ߵ ֮֕֬ , פ) : , ׸ ױ ֵ ֮־ָ, 2007 ־ ߮ ִ߮ ָ ֻ ׻Ù ״և ׸ և ™ ֲִֵ ָ և ׮ֿ֮ ֮֮ ִ֟ ֻ ׸ ߵ ׻֋ , ָ ׻֋ ؓ֟֋ ֕ ָ ׻ֱ, ִ, ׾֮֕ ָ ׮֮ Ù ӓ׻֟ ָ ™ פ ֋ 飾 ׮֮ Ù ™ , ו ׸ִþֺ ָ ָ ָ ׮ ׸ ן׾׬ Ӥ

߮ Ù ֿ֟ ӟ׸  ָ ׾ ϴ ָ ؓ֟ ֟և Ù ׾ֿ ָߵ ֻ ָ֟ ֵ , ׻ ָߵ ׮֮ Ù ־֮֬ ֮ ӳ־֮ ӟ׸ ן֯ ßֻ ָ ֕׸ ֋ خ֤ߵ ֕ ׾ ׮֮ ׻֋ և ָ ׮ֳԸ , Ù և ֲָ ߤ ֟և ֻ ӟ׸ ׻֋ ָ֟ ꅠ ߮ ׾ ֻ֓

ָָ Ӿֿ߻֟ ֮ ֟ ӟ׸  ӟָ™ߵ ßָ ָ ־ֿ



Demand for immediate implementation of special

rehabilitation package for farmers in the country

Ӥ 껻 (֮ Ϥ): , ™ߵ ִ ־ (National Sample Survey on Agriculture) 59 ׸ ײ ֱ 4 ֤ ֮ ֻ ߴ (Crop Insurance) ֵ 59 ֤ ֮ Crop Insurance ָ֮ ߲ 18 ֤ ֮ Bio-fertilizers ָ֮ , ־ ֳ 29 ֤ ֮ Minimum Support Price ָ֮ 8 ֤ ֮ World Trade Organization ִ

ָ 75 ןֿ֟ ֲ֤ Ӿ , ׻֋ ָָ ֮ ֮

Crop Insurance ״ֵ֟ ָ ֜ ֻ ֲԤ ִ ֟ ׻֋ ָָ Crop Insurance ֮ ׻֋ ׮־ֵ ֋ Crop Insurance ֜ ß ӛ ֵ֕ Ӿ ׮֙ ֮ ֋, ו ֮ ֮ - ֵ֕ ׻ֵ compensate

ָ ָָ ֮ Ϥ, ָ™, ԙ 31 וֻ , וִ֮ ֮ ָ ָ ֟ , ֮ ׸ָ ָ Nationalise, Commercial, Co-operative Regional Rural Banks ֵ ֱ וֻ ׻֋ ӕ 16,978.69 ֵ Special Rehabilitation Package ֻ ֻ implement ꅠ ֮־֤ (ִ֯)

SHRI RAVI SHANKAR PRASAD: Sir, the CBI says that...(Interruptions) Sir, it is a serious matter. (Interruptions)

MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: No, no. It has been decided...(Interruptions) You have not given any notice.

SHRI RAVI SHANKAR PRASAD: Sir, it is a serious matter. Sir, the Ministry...(Interruptions). Kindly appreciate, Sir.

SHRI YASHWANT SINHA: Sir, the CBI has not...(Interruptions)...

׾ ֤ : ֳ֯ן , ӳ߸ ׾ֵ ..(־֮֬)..

MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: You have not given any notice...(Interruptions) Only then it will be taken up. (Interruptions) No notice has been given.

׾ ֤ : ׸ ߲߆և ֵ֟ ֵ ..(־֮֬)..Ministry of External Affairs ָ ..(־֮֬)..

ֳ֯ן : ֯ י ו֋ ..(־֮֬).. ..(־֮֬)..

׾ ֤ : ָ ..(־֮֬).. ӳ߸ ׾ֵ ..(־֮֬)...

߲߆և ױ׾֙ פ ..(־֮֬)..

MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: No, no. Nothing will go on record. (Interruptions) ײֻ , ך ..(־֮֬).. ֯ י ו֋ ..(־֮֬)..֯ ߕָ ֻ ..(־֮֬)..֯ י ֮֮ և ..(־֮֬).. ֵּ֓ԅ ׸ ֋օ (Interruptions) Please sit down. (Interruptions) We have to take up Special Mentions. Shri Shantaram Laxman Naik.

SHRI SHANTARAM LAXMAN NAIK: Sir, my Special Mention relates to...(Interruptions)

MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: You please lay it on the Table. (Interruptions)

SHRI JANARDHANA POOJARY: Sir, as far as Special Mentions are concerned...(Interruptions)

MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: Please do not take cognizance. Nothing is going on record. (Interruptions)

SHRI JANARDHANA POOJARY: Sir, I am not saying that. (Interruptions) I am saying that it is the right of the Members to make Special Mentions. (Interruptions). Everyday, Special Mentions are being laid on the Table.

MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: Mr. Poojary, we have some Government business. (Interruptions)

SHRI JANARDHANA POOJARY: Sir, it is the right of Members. (Interruptions)

MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: It is as good as reading. It will go on record. It will get the same benefits. (Interruptions) No, no. No Point of order. (Interruptions) No Point of order. We are having Special Mentions. (Interruptions)


MR. DEPUTY CHAIRMAN: Now, we shall take up the Statutory Resolution regarding Sports Broadcasting Signals (Mandatory Sharing with Prasar Bharati) Ordinance, 2007. Shri Ram Jethmalani. Not here. Dr. Murli Manohar Joshi. Not here. Shri Ramdas Agarwal. Not here. Mr. Minister to move the Bill.





"That the Bill to provide access to the largest number of listeners and viewers, on a free to air basis, of sporting events of national importance through mandatory sharing of sports broadcasting signals with Prasar Bharati and for matters connected therewith or incidental thereto, as passed by Lok Sabha, be taken into consideration."

Sir, I may submit through you to the distinguished Members of the House that since 1995 in Calcutta High Court, in Delhi High Court and finally in the Supreme Court, there are enough number of petitions. I do not like to take the time of the House to read them one after another. These are pertaining to the position of the airwaves and the downlinking or uplinking policy of the Prasar Bharati.

(Contd. by YSR-1P)





SHRI PRIYARANJAN DASMUNSI (CONTD.): Sir, the Supreme Court held that the airwaves were the public property and later on gave directions to frame guidelines for downlinking and uplinking policy. Accordingly, Sir, the idea was mooted in 1997 to bring a comprehensive broadcasting legislation in Parliament. Unfortunately, due to dissolution of the House, that could not take place. Although my distinguished predecessor, Sushma Swarajji, again tried to bring it as a Convergence Act, that also could not take place due to dissolution of the House. At the end of the day, we planned to bring a comprehensive legislation on three counts. We shall discuss it with the stakeholders; the freedom of expression and speech, and independence of the newspaper editors, and television anchors will not be interfered; and there should not be a kind of regulatory body where the Government take control of the media to oppose it. Therefore, Sir, our UPA Government adopted a policy that such a draft Bill should be discussed among all the stakeholders, not just once but ten times. We are in the process and hopefully, Sir, we will bring that comprehensive law very shortly. And I claim, Sir, today, on the floor of the House that the Bill that we will bring will be unparalleled in any democratic country in the world.

Sir, in the meanwhile, we are caught in a bad situation. The guideline was supposed to be mooted in the law earlier. Since the law could not take place, the guideline, after the directions of the court, was prepared for downlinking and uplinking, especially the sports related matters. For that, a guideline was framed; it was debated by a Group of Ministers; and then the Cabinet approved it. The guideline worked well. Sir, nobody challenged the guideline. The same group, which was shouting in the media, responded to the guideline till 2006. But in 2007, a few of them went to court and said it was only a guideline and not a law and that they were not bound to abide by a guideline. Till 2006, they said it was very good and worked well. But, suddenly, in 2007, I do not know what happened. I do not want to accuse them. Some of the sports marketing groups and the channels went to court and said it was only a guideline and not a law. Sir, there is a very interesting thing, which my distinguished predecessor, Shri Ravi Shankar Prasad, will appreciate. While seeking the downlinking permission licence, they said that they would take it as per the guidelines. But in the provision of mandatory sharing, they moved the court and said that it was not a law; it was only a guideline. The court did not stay the guideline. The court only asked: Why should not the Government come forward with a legislation to back it by a law?

Sir, we were negotiating with them. Prior to the evening of the last match between India and West Indies, they said that they would abide by the guideline and come back next afternoon. We never thought of going back to court again or to the Cabinet for a law. The same evening, when we all were waiting in the Prasar Bharati Office, instead of their coming, we got a notice of the court. The time was too short; match had to take place at 9 o'clock in the morning. The court said that it would dispose of the petition of the guideline later on, but directed that instead of 15 minutes' delay, they should go for seven minutes' delay. And that it will decide the matter later on.

Sir, this was not only the incident. It is further more; the property of the popular game called cricket. If you talk of the intellectual value of the property, it was not built by television. When television was not in India, it was built by the popular radio commentary of the All-India Radio by Vijay Merchant, Hazare, Umrigar, Lala Amarnath, and Pankaj Roy. Day in and day out, this was made a popular thing in every household through the All-India Radio, and the property became a real property. Before the thriving of market economy, as it is now, again, it was the Doordarshan which had to cover it by risking its revenue on many occasions. (Contd. by VKK/1Q)


SHRI PRIYARANJAN DASMUNSI: Sir, with folded hands, Prasar Bharti appealed to them, "We don't want to quarrel. Forget Doordarshan and if you want to fight the guideline in the court, do it. But allow the radio to cover it." And they put a condition that unless we agree to their terms on Doordarshan, they are not prepared to give it for radio commentary also.

Sir, the interesting part of this thing which was not revealed to media and which has now been revealed is, you may say right or wrong, in India, the terrestrial platform belongs to Prasar Bharti. And when the contract was given, the tendering was done by BCCI. They bonded all the property to sell to a group, to bid to a group or many groups, including terrestrial rights. I don't mind for satellite rights; I don't mind for cable; I don't mind for any other right for internet or mobile. But the terrestrial right in India belongs to Prasar Bharti and those terrestrial rights were sold, without concurrence of Prasar Bharti, with a mutual talk that let us sell it off and we will cooperate as per the guideline. They did cooperate. But when they found that money could not be earned without exploiting terrestrial rights, the group which bought the property declined and said that they would not do it and it would be exclusive for their own satellite channel. Then, Sir, when arguments took place in the courts, every time they filed an affidavit and the logic of that affidavit was that it was a guideline and not a law. The court said, "Why don't you think of a law?" Sir, the time was too short then and the match was on. Sir, fifty million T.V. homes depend on terrestrial coverage in villages and semi-urban areas. Even in rural clubs, they may have only one television set, sometimes only black-and-white television, to watch matches when these matches come. People came to know that terrestrial right was sold and they could not see the match through terrestrial coverage. It was, therefore, the bounden duty of the Government, to honour the guidelines, to think of something, which could justify the cause of the people in the greater public interest. Therefore, Sir, we had to bring an Ordinance keeping in view that the World Cup Cricket was coming up. Again somebody can go to the court on this plea and argue that we have no legislative backing. I had no option but to bring an Ordinance.

Sir, the Government's intention is not to grab somebody's property. The Government's intention is not that of confronting with the industry and the free market economy in a manner that the sports body suffers. I myself am a sports body chief. But, I do not like to bring in the interest of my discipline or any other discipline while I discharge the obligation of the country, through the Government. I have to uphold the public interest first than any other interest. Therefore, Sir, we discussed and found that why should we take their money. We should give their money back. By showing a cricket match from 9 o'clock in the morning till 5 or 6 o'clock in a day, Doordarshan can earn money if it puts the money in its own coffer. Here, we are not earning money. We are asking the stakeholders that you take back whatever revenue is generated by advertisement either by you or Doordarshan. You take 75 per cent share and give only 25 per cent to us. And why is this 25 per cent? Sir, it is the opportunity cost which includes placing the cameras, sending people, commentary, power supply, positioning of 1400 transmitting stations, etc. All this opportunity cost comes to nine or ten per cent. So, we are left with only 15 per cent or so. I argued in the Cabinet and the Cabinet concurred that this 15 per cent should not be put into the exchequer of the country. That 14, 15 or 16 per cent should be earmarked to support those disciplines which sometimes bring gold, silver or bronze medals, but do not get any kind of backing of any sponsor -- like Kabaddi in which every time we get a gold, like archery, track and field events, rifle shooting, etc. They do not get even one big banner. Nobody covers their game. When we talk to the Indian Olympians, they say that their disciplines, their national events, championships, quarter-final, semi-final, etc. may be covered by Doordarshan, from time to time. We can project these disciplines through Doordarshan and ask the All-India Radio to give commentary. The moment they know that these matches will be shown on Doordarshan, they can go to the market and get sponsors. That money will again be spent on these disciplines which are not watched like cricket or tennis. Therefore, Sir, after all these things, we brought this provision. Now, there are two points raised in the market.

(Contd. by RSS/1r)


SHRI PRIYARANJAN DASMUNSI (CONTD.); Should this signal be pirated outside India? It is free to air. In that case, how can the Government ensure the actual property interest of the stakeholder who bought the property by making such a huge investment? Sir, I know that no Government gives money to the sports, except the socialist and the communist Governments. It is the market which protects the sports. Nobody else protects them in the world. Sir, I know that. I belong to FIFA. I know how the television is more important to get money for the games. I know that. But one should also appreciate that the fund which is generated for tickets for the whole world--I am not talking of India--the entire world's tickets fund, more than 75 per cent is generated from the Indian market alone. Caribbean generates 5 to 7 per cent, Australia generates 9 to 10 per cent, the balance is generated by U.K., New Zealand etc. Seventy-five per cent of the market money goes from India, and the Indian common viewers cannot see the match. What a pathetic scene! Now, the question is encryption. The Cabinet wisely appointed a Technical Committee, represented by the BCCI and all other disciplines, represented by the sports channels, asking Prasar Bharati to see to it and work out a mechanism to ensure how this signal could be protected from piracy. They have finished their third meeting. They will have a final meeting on the 16th. Whatever is the outcome of the meeting, we shall faithfully translate it either in the rules or in the guidelines to ensure that the mandate is honoured properly. So, there is no fear on that count. Sir, at the end, I should only say before the Members take part, specially, to those distinguished Members who take interest in sports, I would like to refer to ESPN Sports Channel, Zee Sports Channel, even the Channel which has shown exclusively the cricket in the West Indies match was the News Sports. They have said in public, and I have got their press release, that after the Government took a decision to show it compulsorily to the Terrestrial Channel, our revenue had gone up because we used to take the advertisements for 60 millions TV homes, the moment they come to know about it, 50 millions more have been added, that is, it has gone up to 110 millions, and our advertisement revenue had gone up not to the tune of Rs. 1 crore or Rs. 2 crore, but to the tune of Rs. 25 crores, and new companies have joined it. So, we are not disturbing them. Whatever we are generating, they take away 75 per cent of that. The second point is about the details. Direct TV to home is a revolution in the Indian Television system. Suppose, you are a subscriber of DD1. Now, DD1 is Doordarshan DTH; DD1 is Tata Sky DTH; DD1 is Zee Sky DTH, DD1 may be some other DTH tomorrow. Now, if you are a subscriber of DTH where you do not need any support from cable, if you feel that since DD1 is showing cricket, I will switch on to DD1. How can I technically stop it? DD1 is allowed to public as terrestrial, but DD1, at the same time, should be clicked in the DTH. It is technically impossible. Yes, Sir. We are discussing the issue, and hopefully, on 16th, we will come out with a solution. Therefore, we carefully kept clause 7 which says that rules and other details shall be prescribed by the Government from time to time, and whatever is the outcome of this Expert Committee, we shall try to accommodate their views. Otherwise, if you see every clause of this Bill, it is not only pro-people, pro-sports, but for the first time, an organization of Public Service Broadcasting Authority has been created at the cost of risking its own revenue. Whatever little is generated, is ploughed back into other disciplines. Such a law is not prevalent in any part of the world.

Lastly, for the knowledge of the hon. Members, I say that much more stringent provisions of the law are there in England and Australia. While it is said that the first offer should be given to their chosen channel terrestrial network, and the Minister will decide it, I have brought the Australian law and the England law. We are not doing like that. We are saying that the game of national importance should be chosen after consulting 3 stake-holders, (a) discipline, which game it is, with kabaddi, with football or with cricket; (b) the telecasting group Prasar Bharati, and (c) the man who bought the property. With them, we have to mutually settle which of them is of national importance. (contd. by 1s)


SHRI PRIYARANJAN DASMUNSI (CONTD.): Now, tennis can say, "We are sending our delegation to Wimbledon. We are sending our delegation to Davis Cup." They can say, "To us, the national importance starts with the first appearance of Sania Mirza or our national importance is the first quarter final." Hockey can say, "Either you show us as a national team on the qualifying round from the day one or you show us only on the final." It is to be mutually settled, not Government to arbitrarily decide and dictate. Therefore, that flexibility is there, and with this intention, Sir, I plead before the House to consider the matter with its own wisdom and lend its support, and support to millions and millions of viewers who cannot afford to buy the pay channel. And also, Sir, for the knowledge of my friends, here, in the Parliament, I mention that in West Indies' match, Ravi Shankarji would inquire how in his CAS area, the same channels which got the cable net neo sport where the pay channel fixed for Rs.5/- in CAS area, till the last day, they settled and threatened the cable to increase the price from Rs.30/- to Rs.50/-. And the complaint came right to us. Then, we intervened. This is why, Sir, it was necessary that the public viewing scheme should be protected, and protected without harming the interests of the game and the property holders. That is all I can submit, Sir. (Ends)

The question was proposed.

SHRI RAVI SHANKAR PRASAD (BIHAR): Sir, we have heard the introductory remarks of hon. the Information & Broadcasting Minister. Cricket, today, is not only a game, but it is almost a passion in India, and an obsession for some. If India plays and if India loses, people feel the sorrow. If India wins, they are happy. Therefore, cricket has been a lucky game in India. We have many other games like football, hockey, kabaddi, but cricket has become the pride of place. I remember my childhood days. Mr. Dasmunsi mentioned about the cricket commentary on radio. We were kids. We had not only Vijay Hazare, Pankaj Roy but also Chakrapani and Sarvadhikari as special commentators. They were not only commentators, but they became even the household names in the country. Therefore, cricket was created for the people by the radio, in one way right. How much important cricket, of late, has become, let me be very frank about it. I will come to the Bill subsequently. But cricket is the basis for this intervention through the Parliament. The reasons? He has explained something; I would share something. And yes, we are one with you that the ordinary people of the country, who have got a simple antenna of the terrestrial should have the right to see the cricket matches because cricket, today, is not only an elitist game, but you see, in rural areas, poor people with the simple lakdi ka wicket or bricks settle there, playing cricket with an improvised bat. That is where the game has reached about.

I remember, Sir, that even in the Lagan movie, cricket was the instrument to show as to how an Indian team can win over the British team. Naturally, the management of cricket also became important. When I say that, I must compliment the BCCI for having improved the conditions of the workers in many ways. I was reading an interview by Venkat Raghavan that when they used to go to play abroad, they had only two sets of dresses. Now, our cricketers are well paid. I am given to understand that even the retired cricketers are given pension and all these things. And, therefore, the BCCI has become important. And not only that; even the elections of BCCI have become important. It has become an interesting media event to watch the elections of the BCCI; the alliances are intra-party, and the opposition is inner-party! We see that also. Hon. Minister, you are the Chairman of the Football Federation. Ahluwaliaji and we were talking that the cricket is overpacked, and, therefore, we are deciding to go into the politics of football to break your monopoly; I would like to warn you because you are there for a long time! Anyway, that is a good interest which is developing in the games all over the country. I have a few queries to ask, hon. Minister, because they are very important. We have around four crore cable homes in the country, I correctly recollect. We have around 4.5 crore terrestrial homes in the country. I do not think any statistics have come about on the DTH homes because that is a question which I will subsequently refer to. (Contd. by TMV/1T)


SHRI RAVI SHANKAR PRASAD (CONTD.): Therefore, if there are 4.5 crores of terrestrial homes in this country, those people must have the right to view the games. There have been so many litigations in the past. I remember the famous case of West Bengal Association of 1995. Then there was a case of Zee Telefilms towards the end of 2000. So many cases are going on; so many litigations are going on. Every year, whenever there is a bidding, there will be a spate of litigations, litigations relating to the election to the BCCI in various High Courts and litigations against awarding of a tender for telecast right in various courts of the country. People always ask the question: Why are we suffering? Therefore, in that way, our party appreciate your concerns through this legislation. We are with you. But the common people, the poor people, the ordinary people who have got only access to antenna on a terrestrial platform, must have the right to see our teams playing abroad or in India. That point is well taken.

Now, what are the concerns which need to be addressed, whenever a party takes a particular bid? You have mentioned about the question of encryption. If I am not wrong, we have got 1,400 transmitters all over the country. They will pick up signals. Now the footprints of the terrestrial signal are also seen in South-East Asia and Japan. If, because of their powerful beams, they capture these signals and again transfer them in a clandestine manner to other agencies, what is the safeguard? Yes, I do understand the need that the ordinary people, the common people, the poor people, the simple people, having the means of terrestrial network only, should have the right to see it. But your committee is functioning. The matches are coming. But 1,400 transmitters are also to be given the facility of encryption so that signals do not stand on the way under the garb of terrestrial network. Hon. Minister, I would like to know from you as to how this is going to be tackled. What are the ways that you are considering because it needs investment as well? Cricketers are seen on television daily giving advertisements. We wish they would concentrate more on playing cricket than selling dant ka manjan and ganne ka raas. That will be better for the country. But good luck to them. Kindly see what is happening today. The stadium is covered with a lot of logos. As for those logos, there is a separate price in the stadium, there is a separate price on television and there is a separate price on radio. Now, the sportsmen's hand-gears are having the name of some company, the chest is having the name of Sahara and the shoulders are having the name of some other company. Everything is sold. As some cartoonist has rightly pointed out, a time will come that all the players playing a cricket match would have, at least, 20 logos on their body. Those concerns are there. That is a matter for the BCCI to decide and naturally the Government should not intervene. But the encryption should not be conveyed or transmitted or communicated in a clandestine manner. That is very important. What are the steps being taken for that purpose?

The second concern, hon. Minister, is that you have mentioned about DTH. All of us are having some knowledge about DTH. The DTH is still in a state of infancy. It is still being marketed. But you can't say the private or Doordarshan DTH is not a commoner's platform. Let us be frank about it. Therefore, what is the distinction that you have? What is the reach of DTH? What is the need to give these signals also on the DTH platform? If I recall, with my past experience of handling this Ministry, maybe, in some of the hilly areas of North-East, we had some programme of DTH because the cable connectivity and the terrestrial connectivity were facing some problems there. What is the success rate there? If you give the signal to DTH, how would the encryption part, the sanctity of that, be maintained? That is an issue to be considered. I would appreciate if you kindly respond to this concern.

Thirdly, there are a few more concerns, hon. Minister. You kindly look at the Bill, clause 4. Let me read it out. (Contd. by VK/1U)


SHRI RAVI SHANKAR PRASAD (CONTD): Sir, clause 4 of the Bill says, "The Central Government may specify penalties to be imposed, including suspension or revocation of licence, permission or registration for violation of various terms and conditions ...". Why should this power be left to the Government? You are appropriating to yourself the power to impose the penalty of Rs. 1 crore and revocation of licence. My suggestion to you is that the power to impose penalty must be transparent, must be mentioned in the Bill itself, in the rules itself. If the Central Government is to have all these powers, the problems are going to come again and again. Therefore, on this issue, I would like to have your clarity because the power to impose penalty being a serious power, it ought to have been mentioned in the Bill itself. Under what condition you will suspend the licence, under what condition you will revoke the licence and what other penalties you will impose, all this ought to have been clarified in the Bill itself. Hon. Minister, we understand that it is all being done for the Doordarshan. We all want the Doordarshan to grow. It is an age of competition. So many channels have come. Three hundred channel's footprints are there in the country's sky today. It is a competitive world; it is a world of TRP and all of them are driven by commerce. Only Doordarshan is a social platform for education, for social activities and for reach of common people. What steps are we taking to improve professionalism in Doordarshan? What steps are we taking so that Doordarshan becomes competitive? That is an issue to be taken note of. I am told that the post of DG of Doordarshan is vacant for three months. Are we not having eligible people to become Director-Generals of Doordarshan? Or, some person is being allowed to become eligible after some time? This is not a world in which Doordarshan used to live in the past. Doordarshan will have to become professional, will have to become competitive and in addition, will have to undertake all the obligations which as a public broadcaster, it has; and we are proud of that. Let us not forget that the entire television industry in the country has grown on the shoulders of Doordarshan. We are indeed proud of that. But in the present competitive world, Doordarshan will also have to learn to understand and appreciate the rules of the game which includes professionalism and competitiveness.

The last request, Mr. Minister, I have to make to you has two shades. The first is, if Doordarshan is there, it has to become professional. The Government will have a say there. But non-Government say should also be there in the Doordarshan. That is an area of concern. I do not want to elaborate it further. I will come to you with some questions in future. But there has to be a proper blend in order to have acceptability, in order to have credibility and in order to have reach. The second shade of my last query is, how these concerns would be addressed in future. I would like to know whether everything would be done by the Government, the Minister of Information and Broadcasting and the Secretary, or, we need to have a regulator. I remember, we were thinking of convergence laws. But that could not be there. Then, there was the Broadcasting Bill which we sought to move when Shrimati Sushma was the Minister for Information and Broadcasting. But that could not see the light of the day because we were not in office. Now, today, we need a regulator. You know the TRAI was created to take care of broadcasting needs. Today, we talk of all the rates, CAS rates and other rates. Now the TRAI is addressing these issues. Those concerns are being taken care of. Similarly, there is a crying need for a broadcaster regulator to address all these concerns. I would have appreciated if the penalty part which you have talked about, its imposition, its preconditions, ought to have been given to a regulator because things can be taken care of in an objective manner. Mr. Minister you will certainly appreciate that cricket will remain an icon for the country. I see that even kids of three to four years now appreciating the rules of the game. In a family function of mine, when a player got out and action was being replayed on television, a kid of four years, after seeing the replay said, "He is out". That is the kind of reach we are having of television today. Therefore, this is going to become a great process with television connectivity becoming wider and wider. It imposes serious responsibility on us in future as well.

(Contd. by 1W)


SHRI RAVI SHANKAR PRASAD (contd.): Therefore, I am requesting the hon. Minister to take this issue seriously. We need to have a Regulator for Broadcasting just like we have the Press Council for the print media. There is no forum at all today, and the Government should, as far as possible, stay AWAY from this. We all have freedom of speech and expression. There is the freedom of the print media, freedom of the Press. And, in view of the expanding role of the electronic media, -- there are so many news channels, sports channels, and so on -- issues keep on coming around. Hence it is important that we have a regulator. I would appreciate if the UPA Government makes an effort in this direction. (Ends)

ֵ ֿ Ͼֻ (™ߵ ֮֕֬ , פ) : ֤ߵ ֳ֯ן , ӡ ֮־֤ ֿ ֻ֛ ן ֛ ֕ ָ ִ֮ ײֻ ֋ ,

, ß֮ ֛ - - ֋ ֟ , ֲ ֮ , , ָָ ִ ֮ ֛ ֣ ? ׾ ֤ ֛ , ֯ ־ ׮֮ ָ ײֻ ֱ ִ׮֟ ? ֱ ״ֻ֟ ? ֱ ֮ , ֟ ֟ ? ָ ß֮ ־ ߕ ? ָ ? ß֮ - - ֮ ֻ ָ כֻ֮ , ָ ֮ ֟ , ״ֻ֟ ֿ ֯ ײֻ ֋ , ִ ֮֯ ו פ ֻ ׻֋ ֯ ײֻ ֋ ֵ֤ ָ ֯ ֣-- ֮֯ ִֵ ָ ֵ, ֻ -- ֻ ָָ , ִֵ ֲ ֟ ֻ , ֲ ָ֮ 5-5 ָ ֋ , 8-8 ָ ֋ ײ, ֲ ָ , Ԯ ֱ, ָ ָ ָ ָ ֤

ָ, ָ ָ ֻ֮ , ϓָ , ָ օ ֜־ ׻֋ ָ , ָ ֻ , ו ָ ֻכ פ әֻ֮ Ù ֻ֛ ָ ׯ- ״ֻ, ָ ϓָ ׻׾֮֕ ֱ , ָ ׮ֵ ָ ֟ ߅ ָ ָ ִ ֯ ִ׮֟ , ֕ ָ ãן ֲָ ? ׻֋ ֲָ ̸֯ ״ֻ ֟օ ֮-֮ ֈӛ ֟ , ֤ ֻ֮ ֻ ָ ֟ , әֻ֮ ֻ ָ ֮ ״ֻ֟օ ֯ ֮־֤ ֯ ײֻ ֋, ו , ָ , ׸ , ו ָ ֻכ ״ֻօ ֯ ֻ֛ -ãֆ ָ ֯ ֣ ֵ ֿ ײֻ ־ ״ֵ ֵ , ֯ , ֯ ָ ָ ֲ֕ , ֯ ꮵ ָ ״ֻ֟ , ֯ ֻכ ָ ֓ ... (1/000 ָ ֿ:)


ֵ ֿ Ͼֻ (֟) : ãֆ ָ ֓ әֻ֮ Ù ָ ֤ ֿ ֯ ֮ ֤ ֲִֵ

, ֕ ֻ ß֮ פ֋ , ֲֻ ֙߿֮ ֛օ ֯ ָ , ֻ ֤ , ֟ ֲ ։ ։, ֯ -ï , ԋ֯ߋ ֻ , ו ָ ָ , և ָ פ֟ , Ù , ֟ ֯ ָֿ߮ ָ ׿ֵ֮ ֮ Ԯ ָ ֲ פ ֟ ? ֿ ֯ ֮ և ꮵ ֱ ָ ֓ , ֵ֤ ֤ ָ ֤ ֵ֤ ָ ֤ ֣-֣ ָ ־ֵָ ָ ֻ , ֲֻ ֮ ֻ ֤ ֲ֕ , , ֲָָ ָ ֕ ֯ Ԯ ָ , ו ָ ָ , ֯ ֟ ֻ ָ ָ ָ ָ , ו ֟ ֻ֟ פ֮ ֤ , ֯ ָ ֻ , - ֻ פ֟ ֿ ֯ ֮ ֯ ֮ ֤ ֣ ִ ֲִֵ

, ֙ԇִ , ָ ݮֻ ָ ָ , ׻֋ ߛ , ߛ ï ߛ ֻ , ׻֋ ֙ԇִ ׻֋ ֵ֤ , օ ו ָ ָ , ֵ֤ ֟ ָָ , ״ֻ , ֻ ߕ פ , ָ פ ֙߿֮ ֟ ? ֯ ֮ , ֟ ָ ֻ פ פ , ִ ? ֲָָ , ָ ? ֕ ִ֮ ֮ ֯ ָ ֮ ߕ ֮ , ֯ ָ פ֮ ָ ֻֻ֮߮ ֮ߕ , ֛-֛ ï , ָ , ָ , ָ ֮ ï , ֯ ֻ ֻ , ֯ ï , ֻ , ػ ֻ ֯ ָ 拱 ָ ֋ ֮ ָ ֋, ֮ ? ָ ֻכ ״ֻ? ֿ ֯ ֮ ו ֤ ֯ ײֻ ֋ , ִ ֱ

, ֟ ֤ ֟ ו ִֵ -- ֵ , ִֵ ָ֮ , , ױ , ֤ ֵ ֯և , ָ , ָ , ֱ ׯ֔ ָָ ִֵ ָ ß֮ , ֵ֤ Ӳև פ , -- , ֲָß ֤ ׿ֿ և , פ ֋ ӓ ָ ״ֻօ ֮֮ ִֵ ֮֯ ß֮ available ? ִֵ , ָ֮ ֟ ׾֮֕ Ӥ ֋օ

ָ֕ : ײֻ ֮֯ օ ..(־֮֬).. ײֻ , ֲ֮ , ֯ ִ ֙ ו ֮ ֵ֮ ֵ օ

ֵ ֿ Ͼֻ : ֤ ֋ , ֟֋ ..(־֮֬)

׾ ֤ : , ״֮֙ ӡ ֮֮ ֮ օ ֯ ָ֮ ֙ , ׮ִֻ օ

ֵ ֿ Ͼֻ : ָ, ֿ ֲ ֯ ָ ׻ ֮ ֻ , ֯ ָ ֕ ֕ ֋, ִ֟ օ ֮ ֛ ָָ , ֯ ֮ ֛ ָ , ָ , ֮ ֟ ֻ ӓ ֻ ֻ , ֻ ӓ ֻ ׮ֵ ֮ ֻ , ָ ֻ֟ ָ ? ָ ֻ, ָ ߛ , ָ Ԯ ו֮֟ 憕 ֕ , ֵ֤ ֮ և ֻ

1և/ ָ


ֵ ֿ Ͼֻ (֟) : ױ ֜־ , ֮֮ , ״י֮ ֮ ׮ֵ ָ ָ , ׾ ֟ , ֯ ׾ ֟ , ׻֋ ײֻ ִ֣Ԯ , ֿ ֯ ֺ , ו ׸ïײ֙ , ׾ ֤ ꙸ ׸ , ִ ״֙ ָ ו ׸ïײ֙ ױ ֮ פ פօ

ײֻ ִ֣Ԯ ֿ ָ ߕ ֯ , ֋ ֻכ ֤ ꅠ (ִ֯)

ֳ ן־ָ (ָ Ϥ) : ֳ֯ן , ׾֬ ֵ ָ ֮֮ߵ ӡ ֮ ӟ־ , ֟ ָָ ӲӬ -ִ ן ֕֋ ָ ֤ ߮ , ֵ ״־ ײֻ ׾̮֕ Ù ָ ֮ ׾ָ֓ פ ׾ָ֓֬߮ , ֵ ֵ ֵ֤ ָ ֲ ãן פ ִ֮ ֟ ָָ כԮ ֟ ױ ٛ ִ ׻֋ ׾֬ ֮֮ߵ ֤õ ֕ ו ָ Ԯ ֜ ו ָ ݻֻև֮ ׾֤ ֻ ϳ־ ֜ , ִ ֟ ֲ֤ß ־ֿ ׻֋ ꙸ ֮և ֋ , ֕ ׾׳֮ ֻ , ֤ ִ֕ , ֤ ֟ ֮֨ ֮֟ ִו ֵ ֟ ִ ֤, ו ִ ֤ ֓, ו ִ ֤ ؓ֟ ֮֮ߵ ӡ , ̸֕ ִ ֤ ײֻ , ־׵ ֵ ֿ Ͼֻ ֕ ִֵ ֻ ֮ , ߕ ֮ , ָ ֮֮ ָ ֻ ™ ߕ ֮ ֮ ָ ן ֟ , ן ֟ , ֮֨ ֟ , և ֟ ִ֮ և ߜ ִ֮ ֤ ã֟ ֟ , ָ ֤ ֟ ֲ֤ß ׾ן ִ֕ ߅

֮־ָ, ֯ ֮ פ֮ 1956 ֛ ֿ׮ ו ִֵ ׮ֵ כ ׾֮֕ ׸ׯ׾֙ ָ ֻ ֋, פ ׮ֵ ר ֋օ ֲֻ֟ ֕ , ו ָ ֮ ֲ֤ß ןֵ֟ ֻ ֻ ײ ׻֋ ߕ ֤ ָ ֻ ײ ֋, ֱ ָ ™ ֻ ־֢ , ™ ָ ֋ - ָֻ , ֛ , ֲָ , ™ , ™ ֻ ֻ ײ ׻֋ ָ ָ ֮, ָ פ ׮ֵ ִ֕ ֮ ֋, וִ י׾֙ , וִ ֮֟ פ ֲָ ֟ ֋ ִ֕ ֳ֟ ׾ ָ ӳ־֮֋ ֟ ֟ ('1z/sch' ָ ָ)


ֳ ן־ָ (֟): ™ ֵ֤ ֿ׮ օ ֳ 1956 ׾µ־ ߅ ִֵ ֵ֤ þָ , ָ ֕ ֟ ֵ֤ ׻֋ כ֙ ֟

֮־ָ, ָ ־ֵ ָ ֟ ԅ ֟-ߟ ֮ ֮ , "I am alien to my country", " ֮ ׾֤ " ֮ ? ֮, ֟ "I am staunch vegetarian", ָ ֟ , "I don't have television", ָ ֟ , "I am bachelor and in search of a faithful wife" ֟ , "I pay regards to my parents". ָ ֟ ־ֵ ֟ևՅ ֲ ֮ "I don't have television", ֮ ָ ? ֮ ָ ֓ , ֜ , פ-֟ ׾̮֕ ֟ ׾̮֕ ֮ ָ ׮ ִ , ָ פ , ֮-ִ֮ , ׾ָ֓ ֵ Ӥ , ô פ ָև ֟ ׻֋ פ ֟ ִֵ ֿ׮ ֟ ָ ׮ֵ ׸ׯ׾י ָ և ר ֋օ

ָ, , ֮֮ߵ ӡ ׮ֵ 75 ֤ ׾֮ ָ , ָ  ִֵ ׯϵ , ָ ֯ ֮֟ ֟ ֲ ֟ , - ֟ ? ִ ִ օ 㻻- , 㻻- Ӿ ֟ , 㻻- ֤ ֵօ - ֤ߵ ֤õ ՙ ׻ֵ, ָߤ ֋ ֕ Ӿ-Ӿ , - ָ ־֢ ? ֕ ָ ָ ָ ֛ ? ֕ ׻״ ״ֻ ֕ ןš ֮ ָ ֕ ֮ ֓ , ֵ ֕ ֻ֛ , כ ֋ , ֤֣ , ִ֮ ֮ ϟ ֮ ֋  , ָ ™ߵ , ֽ פ ֕ ן ֮ ֻ ֵ ֮ ֻ ֵ ֲ ֻ֟ ׻֋ ֲֻ , ֲֻ ֟ י ״ֻ ֟ ָָ ָ ã֋ , ֮ ׬֯֟ ִ֋ ֟ ׾ , ִ ־֢ ֮ ״֙߿֮ , ־ ָ , ׿ֵ֛ ׻״ , ߮ ֲֻ - - ֲֻ ֮ ֛

֮־ָ, ָ ֟ Ԯ , ׻֋ ֵ ־׵ ִ֟ ֮ ֟ , ֻ ֟ , ֕ , ֲ ׾֤ ֻ , ״֙߿֮ ֟ Ԯ ִ֟ ־׵ ֟ ֮֜ ָ Ԯ ֕ י , ׿ , ™ָ֓ ֯ , ׻֋ ִ ׾̮֕ , ִ ™ ָ ֮ ֛ ֱ ־֕, ָ ֮ ֋ ֮ ־֕ ֮ ֛ ־֕ ֕ Ԯ ãן , ֕ Ԯ ִֵ ָָ ֵ֟ ֺ ֛ , ָָ ֤ ֺ ֛ ֕ ֲ ֛ ־ֿ Ԯ ֯ ֋, Ԯ ؿ ㌟ ֋ ߑןֿ߬ ׻֋ ״־ ײֻ ֵ ֋, ו ֵ ִ֕, ֵ ֮ ֵ ׌ ׮ִ ֲ ֣, ֮ ֟ ִ֯ , ֮־֤ (ִ֯)

2A/MCM ָ