The unfortunate one who died because of the book Hansard

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In the universe we live in, there is much to ask. There are many things to learn. But how many are forgotten and forgotten because of ignorance of what was deliberately missed?

The same can be said of Hansard. How many times have we heard that word? How many times have we used the word, Hansard? Hansard, who we have been hearing since the day six or six, is talking to a person, or to a book that talks in Parliament? Let us see how the book got its name. There is a bit of history to be found in its past. Of course, today the story is not good.

The parliamentary system was secured by the efforts of our ancestors for a long time and for a long time. Even after the introduction of the parliamentary system of governance by the British, we were watching closely. The English wanted to know what the people who went to Parliament with the power of the public were doing. But it was a different face. As a result of our voting, the English came to the view that the people had a right to know what they were doing in Parliament. For a while, there was no satisfactory answer. It was during this period that the world’s first newspaper was produced even before the advent of the 18th century. It was a mirror of public opinion, and the news rulers worked hard to publish parliamentary events aimed at popularizing the newspaper and publicizing the debate in Parliament as per the opinion of the public.

The most serious obstacle to the success of this task was the failure of Parliament’s approval. It was also during this time that a clash broke out between the newspapers and the parliament, which demanded that the public be aware of parliamentary speeches. The fighters continued to fight, demanding that the public debate on their views, whether in brief or in parliamentary debates. Eventually, the voice could not hear it. Ex. In 1800 the House was allowed to speak. William Corbett has published his first book, Parliamentary Debates.

You can’t think of William Corbett as the lucky man in this historical task. But the Hansard treatise, which made the speeches and debates of ministers of parliament, become a historical note in a different way. In other words, the poem was a separate person. How Corbett’s name was forgotten is a mystery. The present generation is not aware of William Corbett, who had the opportunity to print and publish the debates in Parliament. It is not wrong to call him an unfortunate person who has put his hands on this very serious task. Today, many think that Hansard may have been the founder of Corbett, who started the Parliament Report. But Hansard is, in fact, the printer who printed the Parliamentary Debate.

Evidence of this is a mystery that was hidden in the sand at the time. Having won the crisis that broke out between the newspaper and the parliament, Corbett has forgotten our society today. If not, he has carefully forgotten the story about him.

Most people today know the name of its printer instead of the authorized Corbett, who came to the conclusion that parliamentary discourse must necessarily be made public. Hansard is a happy man who has been replaced by Cobbett. Although he died in 1833, his name is being renewed from time to time and is linked to the parliamentary system. Hansard, who never gave much effort to achieve that, has in the past made his reputation immortal in any way. “After his death, the name is still preserved. The task entrusted to Corbett was taken over by the government in 1908, and in 1909 the government launched the printing of parliamentary debates.

At that time a panel of efficient reporters from Great Britain was appointed. The first parliamentary discourse published under the government that year was published by Hansard, who had been in charge of printing since its inception. There was no objection to the nomination, and Cobbett’s name went into hiding, raising Hansard’s name. Hansard is indeed fortunate to have been replaced by Corbett, who pioneered the launch of parliamentary speeches and prints. It is because he is the man who has made his name in the history of Parliament without making any effort or commitment.

Even though Hansard died, he was an eternal man.

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