When I first learned of the election results, I felt that this would be the final chapter of a story I had written for a long time, and that I had a good chance of ending the story on a positive note.
I felt confident in my ability to do that, because of my own experiences with electoral politics in the past, and I did not have any reservations about voting.
I did however, have one reservations about the results, because I have never been able to predict what the result of an election will be, or what my own personal vote will be.
I am also quite sure that the same will apply to my voting, because the political system is such that no one knows what will happen in an election until a few days before the actual vote.
The results of the vote have not been communicated to me in a way that I could have a reasonable understanding of what they will look like.
I will not be voting in this election, but I will definitely be trying to vote in the next one, and there are a lot of other factors that are influencing me to try to get involved.
There is a lot to be said for a little patience when it comes to voting, and voting at all, but voting in the election should be done on the basis of a strong understanding of the political systems in place in a particular country, and a willingness to work with the political leaders in charge of those systems, rather than being swayed by the noise of the internet and Twitter.
There are many reasons why a person might want to vote for a particular political party or candidate, but there are also many reasons for voting for the person who has the best chance of actually changing the country.
When I think about what the future holds for India, I do not have an immediate goal, because in the end, there are no quick fixes.
India has been on a path to the economic revival that I would describe as a “wishful thinking,” with many of the positive elements from the past coming to fruition but also some negative ones, such as corruption and a poor governance system.
We may also have to wait a little longer to see the fruits of that prosperity.
India is a very fragile and unstable country, with a very high degree of inequality, which means that some of the issues that we are facing in India right now are not the only issues that need to be addressed.
It also means that there are many people who have an unrealistic view of what is possible in the world today, and who think that India will achieve some sort of utopia in the coming years.
It is not surprising that people in India have been very pessimistic about the future, and many of them have not yet started planning for the future in terms of the future they have in store.
I feel that voting in an electoral system is an important part of the journey towards that utopia.
It may be too early to call it an electoral revolution, because elections do not seem to be the same as revolution.
It might be more accurate to say that voting has become an essential part of this process, because it has been the main thing that has prevented the Indian people from seeing the full picture of what a change in India could look like in the near future.
This post originally appeared on National Review.
Republished with permission.