The Indian elections are still a ways away, but there are still some key things to watch in the first four days of the voting process.

Here are three key takeaways:The first day of the election process will be an emotional affair, and people are going to be looking for their president and prime minister.

A lot of attention is going to have to be paid to who the candidates are, how they are representing their communities, and what kind of issues they want to tackle.

The candidates are also going to do their best to win the hearts and minds of the voters. 

It will be a big challenge to get everyone to vote for the same person.

The first round of voting will be the only way for candidates to make it to the final round.

The process has been fraught with problems over the past couple of decades, but the elections will be no different.

The two main parties have both been making gains on their rivals, as have several smaller parties that have joined the fray.

But the main candidates are likely to have an easier time in the long run because the two major parties have been losing ground in recent elections.

The Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) will likely continue to be the largest party, winning more than 20% of the vote in most seats. 

While the BJP will probably retain power, the Congress will likely lose seats and the Congress has been losing support in several states.

The BSP is likely to retain power in all the remaining seats, with the biggest victory coming in Uttar Pradesh. 

The Congress will be looking to regain seats in states like Maharashtra and Tamil Nadu, while the BSP will be focusing on the remaining states in the country.

The ruling Shiromani Akali Dal (SAD) will be in power in some of the states where the BJP is in power, but it will probably be the Congress that wins the majority.

The SAD is also likely to win seats in Punjab and Delhi, while it could be the BJP in these seats.

The biggest losers will be BJP and the Shiv Sena, both of which have been in power for more than a decade, but both are likely headed for defeat in the final rounds.

Despite their electoral victories, both the Congress and the BJP have failed to get their act together.

The party’s image is in tatters, the party has no clear message and its leaders have failed at the ballot box.

The Congress and its allies in the opposition have been making a lot of noise about the need to win elections in the state elections, but they have yet to win.

In a few states, the BJP and the SAD have managed to win some seats, but in many, they have failed.

For example, in West Bengal, where the Congress is the largest opposition party, the two parties have won some seats in a few of the five seats in the Upper House.

But in other seats, the vote share of the Congress in these two seats is about 50%.

This has hurt the Congress’ chances. 

India has only two parties that will be able to form a government, the Nationalist Congress Party (NCP) and the Bharatiyan Janata Dal (BJD).

The two parties are also likely for some of these seats, especially in Uttar, Maharashtra and the Punjab.

If the BJP loses some seats this year, it will be difficult for it to form the government in 2019.

The BSP and the RSS, two of India’s most extreme political parties, have been working to form government for some time, but their efforts are not paying off.

While the Bajrang Dal and the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh (RSS) are the two main opposition parties in the states, their support has dropped in recent years.

The RSS has not been able to win any seats, and the BSR and RSS are not likely to gain any seats either.

The major winner of the day is the Shiv Aghia Party (SAP).

While the party did win seats, its leader Kiran Bedi is facing a challenge from the BJD and Congress, which will likely lead to a strong defeat for the SAP. 

 The SAP, which has been working on building a coalition government, has not won many seats, though it has managed to garner some support from other parties. 

SAP has managed, however, to win in several areas, especially the Uttar Pradesh region and the Northeast, where its support is much higher than that of the BJP and Congress.

The BJP and SAD, both parties that are in power but are in decline, are also expected to win a few seats, particularly in the North and West.

The BJP, however has a strong chance in the Punjab, especially if its candidate in the Northeast Assembly constituency, Jagdish Tytler, manages to win an election. 

In the South, the Bharat Karnataka Congress (BKC), which has the largest