Tuesday, 10 January 2012

Flag Hoisting Time On Republic Day of India 2012

Flag Hoisting Time On Republic Day 2012,Flag Hoisting Programme On Republic Day of India 2012, 63th Republic Day 2012

Shinawatra was seen by many as a proxy for her brother, telecom tycoon Thaksin Shinawatra, who was elected the country’s premier twice, was ousted in a military coup and now lives in Dubai to evade a two-year jail sentence for corruption. Her immediate challenge is fighting off the charges of administrative and political inexperience, as she struggles to contain the effects of natural disasters — most of Bangkok and low-lying parts in Thailand are in the grip of a flood — and steer the economy out of its consequential crisis. “I’m begging for mercy from the media here,” she said earlier this week in an appeal to reporters. “Let’s set aside politics. We must work to restore people’s morale.”

Building on the upward swing in New Delhi's Look East policy, India will host Thailand's first woman and youngest Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra as the guest of honour at the Republic Day parade Jan 26, 2012.

All members of the Indian Community are cordially invited to participate in the Flag Hoisting Ceremony, scheduled to be held at 0900 hours on Thursday, the 26th of January 2012 at the Indian Embassy CULTURAL ANNEX Building (Buzavirag utca 14, 1025 Budapest).

After the flag-hoisting ceremony, Ambassador will read out the President’s message. Thereafter, light refreshments will be served.

We would appreciate if you can reach the venue 10 minutes before the scheduled time of flag hoisting.

The honour of being the chief guest in India Republic Day is accorded by the government to countries with whom New Delhi wants to have a special relationship .

Not tour to Delhi is complete without a visit to the Red Fort. One of Delhi's most famous historical monuments, Red fort or "Lal Qila" is made in red sandstone and is a seemingly eternal witness to the Mughal splendor and extravagance. Built by Shah Jahan, the 5th in the line of Mughals, the fort covers a semi-octagonal area of about 2km, its longest walls facing the town in the west and the River Yamuna in the east. Completed in 1648, it contains halls of private and public audience called Diwan-i-Khas and Diwan-i-Am respectively, domed and arched marble palaces, lavish private apartments, a mosque, and highly designed gardens. Diwan-i-Khas is made of marble and its crowning glory used to be the Peacock Throne, which was carried away to Iran by the Persian invader Nadir Shah in 1739