After “Cloud-Radar”, PM Modi trolled for “Digital Camera in 1987-88” remark

Modi

Through his interview given to News Nation on Saturday, Prime Minister Narendra Modi has given a lot of funny content to Twitter to have a good time. Just a day after the PM was trolled for his “cloud-radar” comment, he was again roasted for his “using a digital camera and e-mail around 1987-88” remark.

“I used a digital camera for the time around 1987 or 1988. Very few had e-mail at that time. Advani ji was holding a public meeting in Viramgam tehsil in Gujarat. Back then I took pictures of him on a digital camera. I clicked the photo and transmitted it to Delhi, which was published the next day. Advani ji was very surprised how his colour photo was published within a day,” PM Modi said during an interview with News Nation.

Listen to his comment here:

Soon after PM Modi made this claim, social media was flooded with posts claiming that how could PM Modi use digital camera and e-mail n 1987-88 when the first digital camera was developed in 1987, whereas commercial e-mail services became available in India after 1995.

People even mocked PM Modi for able to afford a luxury such as a digital camera despite being a “poor chaiwala.”

Also read: Twitter roasts PM Modi for his radar and clouds remark on Balakot airstrike

Let’s have a look at some other tweets where PM Modi was fact-checked for his false claim:

In the same interview, PM Modi, while commenting on the airstrike conducted in February, said that despite bad weather, he gave a go ahead to fighter jets as he believed that clods and heavy rain would prevent radars from detecting jets.

“The weather was not good on the day of airstrikes. There was a thought that crept in the minds of the experts that day of strike should be changed. However, I suggested that the clouds could actually help our planes escape the radars,” PM Modi said.

He was ridiculed and criticised by the Opposition for his remark.

Without wasting much time, the Congress attacked the PM through their self-composed poetry:

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