Akshay Kumar Proudly Declares Indian Citizenship on Independence Day: Akshay Kumar has received Indian citizenship, he announced on his social media accounts. While sending Independence Day greetings, he captioned the post as follows: “Dil aur citizenship, not Hindustani.” Independence Day greetings.”
Kumar’s Canadian citizenship has always been criticised. In an interview with AajTak earlier this year, the actor stated that India means everything to him and that he has already submitted for a new passport.
In the 1990s, he endured a difficult period in his career during which he produced over 15 consecutive failures, which prompted him to apply for Canadian citizenship. After he did not vote in the 2019 Lok Sabha elections, his citizenship status had come under intense scrutiny.
Akshay Kumar Proudly Declares Indian Citizenship on Independence Day:
After he conducted a “non-political” interview with Prime Minister Narendra Modi before the elections, the matter also became a topic of debate.
In the meantime, the actor has finally seen a successful film after numerous failures. His most recent film, OMG 2, is a box office smash. In India, the film has grossed a total of 55.17 crore. Monday’s earnings were 12.06 crore, which was greater than the previous day’s earnings of 10.26 crore.
According to a report by Sacnilk, the film is expected to earn 20.00 crore in India on its fifth day.
In the film, Akshay Kumar plays the role of Bholenath’s messenger and is depicted standing with dreadlocks. Pankaj Tripathi plays the character of a Lord Shiva devotee named Kanti Sharan Mudgal, and Yami Gautam also plays a significant role.
“OMG 2” is directed by Amit Rai and presented by Viacom18 Studios. Cape of Good Films and Wakaoo are the producers. It discusses numerous issues affecting adolescents and the significance of sexual education. Since the release of the film’s posters and trailer, the movie has been under the spotlight.
According to multiple reports, the film was placed on hold by the censor board due to its religious subject matter. The film was subsequently approved by the Central Board of Film Certification (CBFC) and granted a ‘A’ (Adults Only) rating.