The covid situation in India alarms the world. Indian mutant B1617 has reached the western world. Considering the huge population of India, it is feared the situation may go from bad to worse. Some countries have started supplying medicines and all sorts of help to India. It is good. We should be thankful to them. But we must also understand that they are doing it to protect themselves also. Pandemic spares no one. Many countries has restricted travel to and from India. Articles are advising what to do and what not to do. Some are very critical of how the situation was handled in a very callous manner. One of them was too early a joyous moment declaring India has won over Covid. India is the world supplier of vaccines to the world and today it is begging for the Covid vaccine. India could have done something to scale down the Kumbh Fest but the PM was more concerned about his popularity among the Hindu sentiments. India could have postponed the elections or at least cut down on the electioneering but it did not. Indians consider themselves highly immuned to such viruses and are not following the Covid protocol. There are many things people will say. One thing that disturbs me the most is the black marketing of medicines, oxygen, and overcharging by ambulances and others. One thing that irks is the nonavailability of beds in hospitals and the rumors that VIPs are getting preference over others. The list is too long. One thing is, however, certain. Humans have limitations and even the best of administrators can fail in the situation. There is no harm in accepting the lapses and assuring that needful is being done. Humility and being humble raises the stature of a person. One thing that I am not in a position to understand is why the PM's photo is on the Vaccination Certificates? Would he be courageous enough to put the same photo on the death certificates issued for the unfortunates who died of Covid. I think each one of us has lost someone in the family or close family. My loss can not be bigger than my neighbor's loss. But, with heavy hearts, questions will be asked and should be asked.