Meanwhile, the West Bengal Government has convened an all-party meet here today to resolve the farmers land acquisition row. "We are working to ensure that the Singur and TATA project continues to remain in Singur. Whatever the decision the majority would want to take, then that will have to be implemented. The law of the land has to be allowed to run its course," said Sitaram Yechury, politburo member of the Communist Party of India (Marxist).
Trinamool Congress is not expected to attend the meeting.
Earlier, West Bengal Industry Minister Nirupam Sen had said, " West Bengal Chief Minister Buddhadeb Bhattacharjee has written to Tata requesting him to restart work at the Nano plant at Singur. The Chief Minister in his letter had promised to extend all help and cooperation to the Tatas."
He also said the people of Singur and the state wanted the Tata project to remain at Singur. On Friday, Sep 26 Bhattacharjee had asked Ratan Tata to restart work at Singur Nano project.
Work on the project has been suspended for nearly a month because of the protest by the Mamata Banerjee-led Trinamool Congress.
Singur became a venue of agitation when after the West Bengal government acquired 1000 acres of farmland for the Tata Motors' small car plant at Singur in 2007. The State Government offered compensation, which some farmers rejected.
The Trinamool chief has been demanding that at least 400 acres be returned to farmers.
The Government says it is in favour of a land-based solution for farmers but was against disturbing the Tata Motors plant site.