The Lok Sabha on November 20 approved by an overwhelming majority the Government's foreign policy. Replying to the two-day debate, Prime Minister Nehru said that the propaganda against India for its negative vote on the Hungarian resolution in the UN had the political objective of running down India because of the strong line she had pursued in regard to the Egyptian question. He denied rumours of differences between the Government and the Indian delegation to the UN and declared that there had been complete unison of thinking and action between the two. Resolutions were often brought forward before the UN for political purposes and each bloc sought to lay emphasis on the point which suited it the most. India had, therefore, to steer clear of cold war politics and examine issues on merits. Some members felt that the entire controversy could have been avoided and India's purpose would have been served if the India had abstained from voting. But Mr. Nehru did not choose to express an opinion on this distinction between abstention and negative voting. He revealed that another controversy might soon centre round India over a resolution under consideration by the UN. It sought to condemn the deportation of Hungarians and India had suggested that UN observers must first visit Hungary to ascertain facts. If India's suggestion was not accepted, the Indian delegation would oppose the other proposal.