News is black.
There is no such thing as a ‘white news’ and a ‘red news’ – and there never will be.
That is what the Indian Express has learnt from the media house which has been run by the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) for the last two decades.
The party, which has become India’s largest political party with nearly one crore members, owns the Hindustan Times, the Hinducan Times Online and the Hinduru Times, and has been in charge of news and political commentary since 2004.
The Indian Express contacted the party, its editorial wing, but the news portal has not responded.
The BJP’s political arm, Bharatiyas Party, has no direct control over the newspapers.
But its editorial staff and editorial team have long been involved in editorial decisions and are now the most influential of the editorial team in the Hindugu Times and The Hindu.
The Hindustani Times is owned by Bharatiye Sanstha and is one of the oldest newspapers in India.
It is also the oldest English-language newspaper in India and the country’s largest.
The Indian Express spoke to the party’s editorial director Ashish Agarwal, who said he was not aware of any official decision to change the newspapers editorial direction.
The Hindustanian Times Online, the newspaper of the same name, is owned jointly by the Congress party and the Bharat Karnataka Party (BLP).
The BJP is a secular party and is expected to contest the 2019 general elections in states like Andhra Pradesh, Telangana and Kerala.
In Maharashtra, the party has its headquarters in Mumbai and is headed by former Union minister Piyush Goyal.
It is a “national party” and has a long history of publishing “independent” and “anti-political” news and commentary.
But these are not the same thing.
The BJP has also published articles that have been highly critical of the country.
In 2014, the then Prime Minister Narendra Modi was criticised by the newspaper for publishing an article on a new drug called lalu.
In the article, the BJP alleged that the drug had made people susceptible to being addicted to more powerful opioids.
In March, the National Commission for Protection of Child Rights (NCPCR) was forced to issue a report on the use of laluvabid and other powerful opioid painkillers in India, which found that the drugs had caused significant deaths among children under the age of five.
According to the Indian Press Council, the number of journalists and news editors employed by the BJP in India has dropped by almost half over the last decade.
The country is expected next year to see an increase in the number and prominence of “independent media”.
The Indian media has faced increasing pressures in recent years.
Since its independence, the Indian media industry has faced a steady erosion, as many media outlets have closed down, sold off or moved to other countries.
In January, the media giant Times Now was forced out of India after almost half of its staff had left.
The company’s owners also have a history of paying off journalists.
The owner of the Times Now television channel, V. Sudarshan, was recently arrested in India for money laundering and other charges.