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Subhas Chandra Bose’s Daughter Says, Follow Netaji’s Principles in Your Political and Personal Behaviour

On the night of the birth anniversary of her father, she stated in a statement that people from all political parties, including those “who share his ideals and his philosophy” and those who do not, “pay respect to Netaji and thank him for his sacrifice for India.”
According to Anita Bose Pfaff, the great freedom fighter’s daughter, anyone who respects Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose can best honor him by keeping his principles in their political and personal acts and by returning his remains to India.

She said in a statement released on the eve of her father’s birth anniversary that people from all political parties, including those “who share his ideals and his philosophy and those who do not,” pay respect to Netaji and thank him for his sacrifice for India.

She outlined the aspirations her father had for an independent India, including the right to practice any religion, a secular government, and the peaceful coexistence of all faiths.
The daughter of Netaji and his wife Emilie Schenkl, economist Bose Pfaff was born in Austria. She was barely four months old when, in order to fight the British, her father departed Germany for Southeast Asia during World War 2. Bose Pfaff has maintained for a long time that her father died in a plane crash in Formosa and that his remains are at Tokyo’s Renkoji Temple.

“Men and women who adore and respect Netaji can best honor him by upholding his ideals in their political and interpersonal deeds – and by welcoming his remains back to India. Let’s return Netaji’s remains to India, she exclaimed in her remark.

“Many of his countrymen and countrywomen have not forgotten him,” the statement reads. “Even though he died in a foreign country more than 77 years ago and his bones still repose in a distant territory.”

Netaji’s Principles

According to Bose Pfaff, Netaji should be remembered for the values he upheld and the vision he had for an independent India, especially the establishment of a modern nation where a person’s ability to read and write is of the utmost significance. He supported equal rights, opportunities, and responsibilities for men and women, as well as for members of all castes, faiths, and social classes, she said.
“He was a devout guy as an individual. On the other hand, he wished for a secular state where people of all faiths might coexist in harmony and respect. The Indian National Army and his personal deeds both demonstrated these beliefs, she continued.

Inspire by socialism, Netaji wanted to make India a “modern, socialist, or, in today’s parlance, social-democratic, state,” with fair possibilities for everyone’s welfare. She said: “In his fight for India’s independence, he felt forced to seek the assistance and support of fascist countries who did not share his ideology and his political objective. During World War 2, he turned to Germany and Japan for support. They were the only nations at the moment willing to provide their backing to this conflict against a shared foe.

However, a number of Netaji’s Indian relatives have argued that he survived August 18, 1945, crash of a Japanese military plane at Formosa, now in Taiwan, and that the government should continue its investigation to determine where he went after leaving Taiwan.


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