PDP-BJP alliance break-up a fixed match: Omar Abdullah

Former Chief Minister Omar Abdullah has described the break-up of the PDP-BJP alliance as a “brilliant fixed match” and said the two parties “crafted their divorce” and “scripted it to perfection” after taking cue from Bollywood.
“The PDP and BJP have been watching Bollywood movies for political strategy. This is how they have crafted their ‘divorce’. Brilliant fixed match, scripted to perfection except the audience aren’t fools and neither are the rest of us,” Omar, who is the vice-president of the National Conference (NC), wrote on Twitter while sharing a clip from the 1977 political satire film, ‘Kissa Kursi Ka’.
Omar also exchanged heated words with BJP national general secretary Ram Madhav on Twitter after the latter questioned as to why he (Omar Abdullah) was scared.
“Why is he (Omar Abdullah) so scared? I’m sure his party men are loyal to him. There is no question of horse-trading from our side. We’ve seen what kind of horse-trading happened in J&K under his party. Nobody should forget history,” Madhav said on allegations of horse-trading levelled by Omar.
Reacting to the statement, Omar wrote, “Then why not dissolve the Assembly? If @rammadhavbjp is true to his word that there is no question of horse-trading and clearly no new alliances are being formed, then the Assembly should be dissolved. Keeping it suspended has encouraged dalals (brokers).” “I have no doubt about my MLAs but we all know what happened in the PDP after Mufti Sahib died and the sort of pressure that was applied to Mehbooba Mufti,” he added.

Why is he (Omar Abdullah) so scared? I’m sure his party men are loyal to him. There is no question of horse-trading from our side. We’ve seen what kind of horse-trading happened in J&K under his party. Nobody should forget history. — Ram Madhav, BJP General Secretary

Then why not dissolve the Assembly? If @rammadhavbjp is true to his word that there is no question of horse-trading and clearly no new alliances are being formed, then the Assembly should be dissolved. Keeping it suspended has encouraged dalals (brokers). — Omar Abdullah, NC Vice-President