Spat or split  


They are fighters in the mould of their great leader. Their leader actually encourages them to fight and he very enthusiastically pats backs of his ‘cheetahs’. It now appears that he singularly encourages his fighters to fight each other. It is also deduced that in most cases he makes them to fight amongst themselves and often enjoys it.

Well, this is nothing unusual as leadership usually thrives on infighting particularly of a makeshift entity that is propped-up rather mindlessly. Both top fighters in the arena are self-sufficient in their trade and plan their battles with relish. Both have high stakes to fight for and it appears that they’ll fight to the finish. But the catch here is that the intended fight may cause unintended consequences for the great leader. The price a former PM paid for the contempt of court is quite fresh in memory and if the current spat between two stalwarts of the King’s Party is taken up then it may end up quite similar to the ultimate removal of the political chief executive.

The great leader probably forgot to take care about such a consequence. The very fact that the matter is still not raised before the apex court is because of the fear that a resurgent judiciary may expose many ugly aspects of political wheeling-dealing. TW


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