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PM Modi pitches to the Indian Diaspora in Japan

Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi

While talking to the Indian public in Kobe, japan, he was at his eloquent best in talking about the best possible opportunities that lies ahead for the Indians in terms of black money excavation.

While many are calling it a surgical strike against black money, Prime Minister has called it the biggest swatchchta abhiyaan or the cleanliness mission. He was categorical that the wrongdoers will have to pay for their misdeeds no matter what it entails for him to ensure that.

The decision on the demonetization wasn’t taken in haste. It took great amount of planning and in fact to remove the accumulated black money from decades was indeed a strenuous task.

Despite the initial struggle that the countrymen are facing in the day-to-day activities, his aim is to remove the large scale corrupt people who cannot be found in a legal way. The continuous support of the Indians which keeps him motivated.

He advised the black money holders to take out their money and ut them in the bank by paying all the taxes properly.  

There was huge landmark nuclear deal that was signed between the two countries. There were other nine agreements that were signed between the Indian and Japan.

Sayonara Japan! An important friendship stands strengthened as PM @narendramodi enplanes from Osaka for the journey back to Delhi," External Affairs Ministry Spokesperson Vikas Swarup had tweeted on departure.

He visited Kobe bullet train section which will be introduced in India in the Mumbai-Ahamadabad stretch.

India and Japan signed 10 pacts covering a range of areas such as boosting Japanese investment in infrastructure, railways, and for cooperation in space and agriculture, as part of agreements to bolster bilateral ties.

While on his way to Japan, the Prime Minister had made a brief stopover in Thailand to pay respects to revered King Bhumibol Adulyadej, who died last month after a protracted illness.

And here is the list of 10 agreements that were signed between Shinzo Abe and Narendra Modi

1."The Agreement for Cooperation in Peaceful Uses of Nuclear Energy marks a historic step in our engagement to build a clean energy partnership," said PM Modi.

2.The agreement will allow Japan to supply nuclear reactors, fuel and technology to India, which will be the first country that has not signed the Non-Proliferation Treaty or NPT to have such a deal with Tokyo.

3.The agreement will allow Japan to supply nuclear reactors, fuel and technology to India, which will be the first country that has not signed the Non-Proliferation Treaty or NPT to have such a deal with Tokyo.

4.Tokyo had reservations about such an agreement with a nation that hasn't signed the Non-Proliferation Treaty, and had sought assurances from New Delhi that it would not conduct nuclear tests any more.

5.India has declared a moratorium on nuclear testing since its last explosions in 1998. But with concerns about neighbours China and Pakistan being nuclear armed.

6.Japan is a major player in the nuclear energy market and this deal will make it easier for US-based companies like Westinghouse and GE to set up atomic plants in India as both have Japanese investments.

7.A joint statement by PM Modi and Mr Abe also made a strong reference to Pakistan. "The two Prime Ministers condemned terrorism in strongest terms in all its forms and manifestations in the spirit of 'zero tolerance'...

8.India is in advanced negotiations with Westinghouse Electric, owned by Japan's Toshiba, to build six nuclear reactors in the south - a part of New Delhi's plan to ramp up nuclear capacity ten-fold by 2032.

9. He also addressed top Japanese CEOs and invited investments, saying India has a huge and substantial need for finances and his government is pursuing reform policies to make the country the world's "most open" economy.

10. He visited the Kawasaki Heavy Industries facility in Kobe, where high speed railway is manufactured. Japan wants to edge out China in new bullet train deals with India. The competition between Asia's biggest economies for high-speed rail contracts has been intense. China beat out Japan for a line in Indonesia last year, and the two are set to face off again over a proposed Singapore-Kuala Lumpur link.