India's ruling Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) has made 75 promises, which include the contentious decision to scrap a decades-old law providing special rights to the residents of disputed Kashmir region, according to the party's election manifesto.
Kashmir's special constitutional status prevents outsiders from buying property in the state, among other restrictions.
Congress spokesperson and Rajya Sabha MP Rajeev Gowda said he was hurt by some omissions in the manifesto like no concern for agricultural labour by the party that kept talking about "kisan" (farmer). "We will preserve the identity of the states".
Political leaders in Muslim-majority Kashmir, where India is fighting an armed insurgency against its rule, have warned that repealing the law would lead to widespread unrest.
In his write-up in the manifesto, Shah said: "In its tenure of five years, the government led by Prime Minister Narendra Modi has been able to take many decisions which are historic and has ushered in a comprehensive and fundamental transformation".
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The BJP also promised to reserve 33 percent of seats in the Indian parliament and state assemblies for women, if it is voted back to power.
The main opposition Congress party released its manifesto last week, blasting the Hindu nationalist BJP for working "to divide the nation".
The party would work towards lowering the tax rate and raise credit to small businesses to 1 trillion Indian rupees ($14.39 billion) by 2024, it further said in the manifesto.
The "Sankalp Patra" (document of resolve) of the BJP had 75 definitive, time-bound targets for the country, he said, adding, "We want people to hold us accountable".
Earlier, the Congress party launched a scathing attack on the BJP manifesto, saying the ruling party has "simply copy pasted" its 2014 poll document and changed all previous deadlines.
Ahead of a general election that starts next week, the Election Commission of India (ECI) says it is swamped with hundreds of thousands of such questions and complaints of alleged violation of election rules, known as the model code of conduct.