Nandan Nilekani, former president of UIDAI, said on the 'Aadhaar leaked information' issue





Nandan Nilekani, former president of UIDAI, said on the 'Aadhaar leaked information' issue, a mountain of mustard was being made



Nandan Nilekani, former chairman of the Indian Unique Identification Authority (UIDAI), says that "campaign in a planned manner" is being run to defame the Aadhaar. After publishing a report on base data leak, he said this on a question about the FIR against the Tribune newspaper.

Apart from 'Infosys Science Foundation Award', Nilekani told a private news channel, "A campaign is being planned to defame the base, and it is 100 per cent true." More than a billion base cards Delhi Police filed an FIR on Monday against the journalist who wrote the news about leakage related information. In this regard, the UIDAI official has filed the complaint.

The officer told the police that the journalist who called himself a buyer bought a service on the whitespace from an anonymous vendor under which he got access to the noose without any restriction. Nilekani said that a mountain of mustard is being made because the base has been built with multi-level security and access to it is not so easy.

Referring to the FIR lodged against 'Tribune', he said that negative thoughts on the basis of the negative thoughts will be the same, it would be better for the people to have creative ideas about it. Former Chairman of UIDAI said, "If you have just negative thoughts and do not have creative ideas, then there will be other results (negative). I think everybody should believe that the base will be made here. "He said that the base will remain here because 55 crore people of at least 119 crore people have added support from their bank accounts and direct benefits Under the transfer, 95,000 crores have been deposited directly into their accounts.

Nilekani said that he had full faith in the Supreme Court that he would support the basis under the fundamental right of privacy because it was made in a rational way under the law. Answering the question, he supported the adoption of a two-level security system to protect the information received under the base.

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