How can a political party reach an agreement with China, the Supreme Court asked on Friday by refusing to file a request for consultation on a 2008 pact between Congress and the Chinese Communist Party. The Supreme Court asked the petitioner to go to the Supreme Court to make his application. „We see that there is something that seems to be what might be called, unheard of and absurd in the law. They say China has an agreement with a political party and not with the government. How can a political party reach an agreement with China,” said Judge SA Bobde`s chairman at the hearing. The PIL stated: „Despite a hostile relationship with China, respondent No. 1 (Congress) had signed an agreement by leading a coalition government and hiding the facts and details of the agreement from the country.” According to the plea, „the petitioners are firmly convinced that the security of the nation cannot and should not be put at risk by anyone. This petition was therefore postponed in accordance with Article 32 of the Bharat Constitution, which aims to ensure transparency and clarity regarding the agreement signed between respondent No. 1 (INC) and the Communist Party of China, which is also the de facto government of the People`s Republic of China. „How can a political party reach an agreement with China?” It`s legally unheard of,” the bank noted. Harish V Nair of Times Now reported that while the Superior Court rejected the plea and asked the petitioners to relocate the Supreme Court, the Chief Justice of India SA Bobde, to whom the case was cited, said that the subject was very serious and that we had not heard of a political party in our limited experience that was reaching an agreement with a foreign country. [Plea in Top Court Against Sonia – Rahul Gandhi] #CJI led the bank to soon hear arguments against INC, Sonia and Rahul Gandhi to ask for details of an agreement between INC and the Chinese Communist Party in 2008 regarding the exchange of high-level information. @RahulGandhi @INCIndia New Delhi: While he was hearing a plea, On 7 August 2008, as part of the investigation into the Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) of the National Investigation Agency/Central Bureau of Investigation (MOU) signed on 7 August 2008 between the Indian National Congress (INC) and the Communist Party of China (CPC) to exchange high-level information and cooperation between them, the Supreme Court on Friday questioned how a political party could sign an agreement with a foreign political equipment manufacturer.