There are fortress-like buildings, structures, and installations in India that rank among the safest locations—possibly the safest in the entire globe. One of these buildings is the Parliament. It serves as a symbol of the might and power of 140 crore Indians and is the temple of our democracy. It is thought that the recently inaugurated new Parliament building is more secure than the previous one.

Therefore, on Wednesday, two individuals managed to get past the entire security system, sneak into Parliament’s main hall, and nearly reach the well before being stopped by a few lawmakers and the wards of the parliament security staff. This revealed a serious weakness in an otherwise very effective security system.

Just a few hours had passed since the entire Parliament, led by Prime Minister Narendra Modi and Vice President Jagdeep Dhankar, paid respects to the martyrs of the December 13, 2001 attack on Parliament, when this incident—a blot on our security establishment—took place.

Authorities would have naturally placed a security blanket around the Parliament building given the importance of the day. It is a damning indictment on the security and intelligence services handling the task that the two intruders were able to get inside despite such a strong security cover.

In an attempt to ascertain what had transpired and what went wrong, the government promptly formed a high-level inquiry committee. Like all other high-level committees, this one will undoubtedly investigate what went wrong and then implement corrective measures based on its recommendations. However, the question that has to be addressed is how the breach initially occurred. An investigation commission was established after a more horrifying and sinister incident, and it produced explicit recommendations and directives regarding the measures that needed to be taken to guarantee that it wouldn’t happen again. So how did a breach happen once more? The primary query is this one. It is appropriate to punish those in charge. There will be a need to remove individuals from their positions and completely revamp the security framework.

The devastation that could have resulted if these trespassers had been in possession of hazardous materials, gases, or other substances is unimaginable.

It is obvious that the intelligence, law enforcement, and security services in charge of parliament security have all failed collectively in this.

Based on the initial information provided by the media, four individuals have been taken into custody. One is a man named Amol Shinde, who is a native of the Maharashtra district’s Chakur village. Sagar Sharma is another; it has been reported that he was in possession of a visitor’s gallery pass with his name on it, signed by a Mysore-based Member of Parliament (MP) for the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP). It seems that he gained access to this on the basis of


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